ミニマム 連合 よもぎ。 ミニマム(みにまむ) ネット通販

ミニマム(みにまむ) ネット通販

ミニマム 連合 よもぎ

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ミニマム(みにまむ) ネット通販

ミニマム 連合 よもぎ

みにまむ連合さんのメンバー 誠さん、よもぎさん みにまむ連合さんはコンビのため、メンバーが二人います。 一人目は元ヤンキーの誠さん。 生年月日は1993年の10月3日。 2020年1月現在、26歳のクリエイターですね。 血液型はA型で、友人が経営する会社でサラリーマンをしていた時期もありました。 もともとネオヤンキーとして活動していた誠さんは、その厳つい行動力も人気の秘訣となっています。 「誠ちゃんねる」というちゃんねるで活動していた誠さんですが、よもぎさんと出会いミニマム連合を結成。 尊敬するクリエイターがへきとらハウスさんやワタナベマホトさんである事から、激しい系のクリエイターを目指しているということがわかります。 そして、みにまむ連合さんのもう一人がよもぎさん。 どこか「友達にいそうな感じ」がたまらないと評判です。 確かに、ちょっと可愛い友達に似ていますよね。 「人の和になるカフェを作る」ことを目標として活動しているよもぎさん。 Twitterのプロフィールでは、「ゆるふわサイコパス」と自身の事を表現しています。 みにまむ連合さんのオススメ動画 さて、そんなミニマム連合さんですが、どのような動画をアップロードしているのか見ていきましょう。 【ヤラセなし】DQNな相方が命の次に大切にしていた「襟足」を無断で切り落としたら予想外すぎる反応をwww 誠さんが意外にこだわりを持っている「襟足」をちょん切ってしまうぞと意気込むよもぎさん。 「襟足も体の一部なので、言っても愛着があるでしょうね」という発言がちょっとサイコパスっぽいですが、コンビならではの雰囲気からいきなり切り上げる行動には度肝を抜かれます。 真っ黄色なジャージと金髪が似合っている誠さんはまさにネオヤンキーですね。 家に不審者が来たので警察呼びました。 絶対に許さない 不審者が現れたと報告しているよもぎさん。 「間違えました!」とすぐに去っていったらしいですが、完全に来る家を間違えてしまいました。 みにまむ連合さんを敵に回したらこうなるんだぞといういい見せしめになってしまった犯人さんはどうするのでしょうか。 普段だったら絶対に開けない知らない人からのインターホンを開けてしまったという偶然も重なって怖い思いをしたらしいですが、有名になったということの証でもあるんじゃないかというコメントも多く寄せられていました。 果たしてよもぎさんはラブホテルに着いた時にどんな反応をするのでしょうか。 モトブログというツーリングVlogのシリーズの一つとなっています。 田舎の道を走るのが好きだという誠さんのちょっとお茶目な一面も披露されています。 今後が期待されるミニマム連合さん 2020年は「カップルチャンネル」が流行すると予測されています。 実際、トップクリエイターのヒカキンさんも「カップルチャンネル」には注目していると発言しています(詳細は下記の記事で紹介しておりますのでご参考まで).

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#箱根駅伝 人気記事(一般)|アメーバブログ(アメブロ)

ミニマム 連合 よもぎ

storefronts. editorial. groupings. extend. editorialartwork. 2cartisturl. include. 5balbums. artists. en-us. name. music. platform. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. 1515616483? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. 1518662286? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. apple. 1521161001? mzstatic. apple. 5ee8333dbe944d9f9151e97d92d1ead9? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. Check back often, as our editors update this playlist regularly—and if you hear something you like, add it to your library. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. apple. abe8ba42278f4ef490e3a9fc5ec8e8c5? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. And if you hear something you like, add it to your library. f4d106fed2bd41149aaacabb233eb5eb? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. 87bb5b36a9bd49db8c975607452bfa2b? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. It tends to get the crowd going from the start. I hope that people can find strength in this song. Check back here early and often, and if you hear something you like, add it to your library. 2b0e6e332fdf4b7a91164da3162127b5? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. No risk, no reward. 4b364b8b182f4115acbf6deb83bd5222? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. R mixtape, the Colombian artist recruits Maluma, Nicky Jam, Sech, and the aforementioned Balvin for this expansive version. This playlist is updated often, so if you hear something you like, add it to your library. b7ae3e0a28e84c5c96c4284b6a6c70af? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. 5ee8333dbe944d9f9151e97d92d1ead9? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. Check back often, as our editors update this playlist regularly—and if you hear something you like, add it to your library. fecfa8a26ea44ad581d4fe501892c8ff? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. In other words, certain types of pop music can speak to the heart in ways that make you feel grateful just to be alive. From soaring ballads to surging dance anthems with touches of electronic and indie rock, here are the biggest tracks inspiring us today: the sound of good news. Our editors update these tracks regularly. If you hear something you like, add it to your library. 6bf4415b83ce4f3789614ac4c3675740? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. Then, late this winter, during a writing session with CamelPhat, the Foals frontman found his moment. 5cb9c0f3ca9d4fc1bccbaf67ca6201e7? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. We'll update this playlist often, so if you hear something you like, add it to your library. 0e91490f3310408eb1186fc9befb3d11? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. Songs and sounds of the moment, if not the next. 28926c578a80475c904026ea97646ad5? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. Every day new bands are taking shape and plugging in. These are the few that are destined for greatness. Formerly The A-List: Rock, this playlist is updated regularly, so if you like a song, add it to your library. 07405f59596b402385451fa14695eec4? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. Rhythmically daring and emotionally intense, today's jazz is an art that perpetually surprises and evolves. Our editors regularly refresh this playlist. If you like a track, add it to your library. 0b593f1142b84a50a2c1e7088b3fb683? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. So check back often, and if you hear something you like, add it to your library. 51c1d571cc7b484eb1dead1939811f2d? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. Fortunately, heavy music's new class keeps plenty of huge riffs and rage-worthy choruses coming every week—and we've collected the best and most brutal of 'em here. Our editors regularly update this playlist. If you hear a track you like, add it to your library. 3a85cc83130443b68415718f19372cf4? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. Lean back, relax, and enjoy. Our editors update these songs regularly. If you like something, add it to your library. 58c2477d86ea46db997048afd159d01d? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. Our editors update these tracks every week. If you find a new favorite to crank, add it to your library. f820ed7063f9447f8751abf885525698? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. We regularly update these tunes. If you hear something you like, add it to your library. 8e78f32951a4462f9f4d369c006bc97d? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. Today's best singer-songwriter fare—whether emotive and pop-leaning or rustic and folky—doesn't need heavy production and layers of instrumentation to make an impact. Our editors regularly refresh this playlist. If you like a track, add it to your library. 3551c9783e7c4d54b57b5f6a1a3ad3d2? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. Updated weekly. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. We have the most fun when nothing is off limits. Amid it all, gorgeous saxophone solos waft across the album, transporting you straight to the streets of their hometown on a sunny day. Everything about the album was just spontaneous and about not taking ourselves too seriously. These songs are about depression, seeking help, grief, failing relationships, and health issues Este has type 1 diabetes. The album proved to be the release they needed from all of those experiences—and a chance to celebrate the unshakable sibling support system they share. We held up a mirror and took a good look at ourselves. It came out of this feeling when we were growing up that Los Angeles had a bad rep. And if LA is an eyeroll, the Valley—where we come from—is a constant punchline. But I always had such pride for this city. And then when our first album came out, all of a sudden, the opinion of LA started to change and everyone wanted to move here. The album and this song are really guitar-driven [because] we just really wanted to drive that home. Just playing it feels empowering. Este came up with just that simple bassline. And we kind of wrote the melody around that bassline, and then added those 808 drums in the chorus. Sometimes for me, being at home alone is the most comforting. We shout out Joni Mitchell in this song; our mom was such a huge fan of hers and she kind of introduced us to her music when we were really little. I'd always go into my room and just blast Joni Mitchell super loud. And I kept finding albums of hers as we've gotten older and need it now. I find myself screaming to slow Joni Mitchell songs in my car. This song is very nostalgic for her. The guitar solo alone is really fun. The song was a lot slower originally, and then we put that breakbeat-y drumbeat on it and all of a sudden it turned into a funky sort of thing, and it really brought the song to life. I love the way that the drums sound. I feel like we really got that right. That slowed-down ending is due to Ariel. I remember I had gone to go get food, and when I came back Danielle had written the bridge. Okay! There have been around 10 versions of this song. Someone was having a booty call. It was probably me, to be honest. We started out with this beat, and then we wrote the chorus super quickly. And we had to audition a bunch of dudes. They were the worst! We can tinker around with a song for years, and with this one, every time we added something or changed it, it lost the feeling. And every time we played it, it just kind of felt good. It felt like a warm sweater. The day that we started it, I was thinking that I was going to get back together with the love of my life. I mean, now that I say that, I want to barf, because we're not in a good place now, but at that point we were. We had been on and off for almost 10 years and I thought we were going to give it another try. And it turns out, the week after we finished the song, he had gotten engaged. So the song took on a whole new meaning very quickly. I think Ariel had a lot of fun producing this song. The end of the song is supposed to feel like a celebration. We wanted it to feel like a dance party. Because even though it has such a weird meaning now, the song has a hopeful message. Who knows? I am still hopeful. As sisters, we are the CEOs of our company: We have super strong personalities and really strong opinions. And finding someone that's okay with that, you would think would be celebrated, but it's actually not. It's really hard to find someone that accepts you and accepts what you do as a job and accepts everything about you. And we just wanted to keep it like that, so we played acoustic guitar straight into the computer for a very dry, unique sound that I love. This was super quick with stream-of-consciousness lyrics. I wanted it to sound like you were in the room, like you were right next to me. It's very therapeutic to just kind of scream it in song form. The backing vocals on this are like the other side of your brain. We got asked questions about it early on, and there was this one interviewer who asked if I made the faces I made onstage in bed. My defense mechanism when stuff like that happens is just to try to make a joke out of it. Now, had someone said that to me, I probably would've punched them in the face. But as women, we're taught kind of just to always be pleasant and be polite. And I think that was my way of being polite and nice. Thank god things are changing a bit. We got the feeling we wanted in the first take. And I've talked to so many other women about the same experience. I hate going in the guitar stores. Whatever felt good on this track, we just put it in. The production is bananas and bonkers, but it did really feel good. But to us it was exciting to have that crazy guitar solo and those drums. And the song basically explains what it feels like and just not knowing how to get out of it. You're just kind of drowning in this relationship, because the highs are high and the lows are extremely low. And knowing that you're so hard on yourself about the littlest things. But your partner can do no wrong. But it felt like the end to the chapter of the record—a good break before the next songs, which everyone knew. We're very lucky that we each have two sisters as backup always. We wrote this with our friend Tobias Jesso Jr. , and we all just decided to write verses separately, which is rare for us. I wrote about losing a really close friend of mine at such a young age and going through a tragedy that was unexplainable. I still grapple with the meaning of that whole thing. It was one of the hardest times in my life, and it still is, but I was really lucky that I had two siblings that were really supportive during that time and really helped me get through it. If you talk to anybody that loses someone unexpectedly, you really do become a different person. I feel like I've had two chapters of my life at this point: before it happened and after it happened. But we loved everything about it. You can lose your confidence really quickly, but thankfully, people really liked it. Putting out this song really did give us back our confidence. I just couldn't stop thinking about how he was feeling. I had to be this kind of sunshine, which was hard for me, but I feel like it really helped him. Being the summer when he was just in this dark, dark place. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. ppypeevv. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. In Association with Night Time Stories, Ltd. The result is their most direct work to date. apple. mzstatic. zeqspjxw. mzstatic. rgb. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. He has guested on what is very likely only a fraction of the requests he received in that time, but fans would find scene-stealing verses across projects from Summer Walker, Snoh Aalegra, and the Dreamville crew, among others. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. pdagxjol. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. zavsxmva. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. rgb. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. ecydthof. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. That voice which seems like it fell off of the classic rock convoy of 1972, but crossed with the gruff soul men of a generation before. It's hard not to feel something when he sings. LaMontagne knows this, but he doesn't go overboard. There's always that possibility that he could jump into the fire like Joe Cocker used to, but LaMontagne instead deals with musical atmospheres that revel in their love for soul and folk music, keeping things roots-y and never over the top. His voice and his songs simply add one more layer to the down-home, soulful mix. mzstatic. nhcuhbsu. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. rgb. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. glcjiktl. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. She consistently looks to the mirror first for answers, for clarity, for grace. Despite the sometimes heavy subject matter, UMI's music is beatific; her voice is feather-light and seems to float across productions that are equally mellowed. Levity exists in sound and lyric like peace offerings to both self and listeners. Hers isn't music for hurting but for healing. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. All rights reserved. Producer Jay Joyce listened to the impassioned way that Townes strummed her songs on acoustic guitar, and added a kinetic sense of rhythm. I love the way the music makes me feel around that message. Being able to ask those questions and have that conversation and sit in that place of wrestling, to me, is what allows me to believe. That's so foundational. It's just the comfort that you're just not alone in that. This song, in the studio, it took a lot of pacing and really working out the rhythm. It's like somebody pacing back and forth as they're in that really hard place. It's a painful sort of honesty. This song is anchored from true stories of people that have been through really hard things that I had the honor of getting to know, and being able to write about that story just meant so much to me. I love the way that the darkness just cannot possibly stand a chance from the smallest beam of it. It just has no choice but to shrink. I love talking about light and thinking about light as a theme in writing in general. It was cool to be able to dive into that for this song, and also honoring the people who cheer us on and who are the encouragers along our path, and the way that we get be that for people too. I just think it's so important to challenge that in real life. Love is just so much bigger than what society paints it to be. Trying to keep an open heart towards all of that is important. Walking into the studio with the song, I really felt like Jay put like a leather jacket on it, metaphorically speaking. It's got this edge to it. I love the snare drum and the attitude that it just kind of brings forward. And I love the message of just holding on to the good things and the hard and not-so-fun, painful things we go through, and being able to keep the parts that shape us. I was sitting in this little apartment I was renting and just really missing my great-grandmother and my family, and just thinking about the glue that she is and how thankful I am to have lived 20 years of my life with my great-grandmother very closely. She was just an incredible woman. She'd come out to all these different fairs or festivals I'd played in Canada and sit in the front row in her lawn chair and sing along. She partied with the best of them up to, like, 80-some years old, and would be the first one waking up in the morning, cooking everybody breakfast. It maybe took me 20 minutes to write this song, and I just felt like I was getting out of the way and surrendering to that moment and letting it take over. It was very much a spiritual process. The day that we recorded this song, Jay played it with me and I sat and played my acoustic and sang into the mic at the same time, and there was a third acoustic guitar. It was just the three of us sitting in a semicircle. I took a deep breath and said a little prayer and sang the song. I've always loved that phrase. It was really fun to dance around Daniel's studio the day that we wrote it, just imagining people of every kind, just showing up and coming together. It's like you listen and even having not lived in that era, you feel like you're just walking down the spiral staircase into this mysterious and magical romantic time. We wanted to capture that feeling in a song, and we wrote it to be this duet, and it was really cool to have Keelan be able to come in and sing. That's the anchor of where the thread that goes through a lot of those songs kind of comes from, from that belief, and this one included. That story and starting from that place really, really meant so much to me, the desire to really be looking out for one another and things that we're going through. It's very much sort of anchored in this way of just being an observer and noticing really hard things. Being able to musically pair that with the anthemic production just made me so excited. I feel like that wonder and innocence is something to learn so much from. Jay had this idea to bring in this little girl to sing at the end of the record. She was Jason Hall, the engineer's, daughter and her name is Amelia. She's seven years old, and she just came and sang her heart out. I watched her stand in the vocal booth and she's all nervous, and then she just closes her eyes and sings. apple. mzstatic. fwocufqz. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. zpsmuqed. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. There's also really loud, rocking songs, and that's how they should sound. I don't think you have to try to file down the edges of things to make them palatable for every single person. I think that's where you start to lose. He was coming over, and I wrote the music kind of right before he got there. I had a real good grip on what the feel was. I had a little melody, but we didn't have a subject. He was telling me a story about this old hotel that used to be out on Dickerson Road called the Midway Motel. There was a sign there for years and they finally tore it down. That's where we eat, at this place, and where we stay, at this place. So it was sort of that story of those places on the road where you start to feel more at home and [get to] know these characters that come in and out. We did arrangements with it at just the top, just the end, and then kind of do other things in the middle. It always felt like a puzzle you were trying to force pieces into. When we did it in this arrangement, more like a group of 15- and 16-year-old kids playing in a garage for the first time, it had that real raw grit and emotion that I just felt like the song needed. I've done things that are cool. I've done things that I can be really proud of. I still want to grow. I want to push myself and all those things, but I feel like for years, I've just been unsatisfied. Something has to go wrong. It was really just a love letter to my own wellness, I guess. It's what you do. I think with time, realizing that there are these hard, really painful things that we have to do—whether that's a breakup or leaving a job or leaving a city, or a combination of all of those things. It's oftentimes still the right thing to do. It can be things as simple as during this quarantine, we watched my oldest son, who's 13 now, went off for the first time on his bike and left for the day with his friends. You have to have these moments of growth and sadness to really continue to move on. We kind of whittled on it and tried to do a more, quote unquote, radio-friendly arrangement, and it was never interesting. The guitar work was important. The girls singing that [chorus] part, it's sort of that internal voice telling you to let these things go. You sort of know it inside. It just didn't have that same effect when it was just me singing it. I really liked the effect of where it took us emotionally. And I really loved that. It's sort of the exact opposite of what we talked about with the long song. We got the whole story and a great guitar solo and outro solo, all of these things that you wanted in song, and I think it's two minutes and 11 seconds or something like that. It felt so punk rock and natural that I just loved it, so we left it alone. You start to see things crumble and that real pain that that brings when you are the one that really is sort of abandoned. There was a desperation in the recording of that one. That's a one-take vocal the whole way through. I'm real proud of that. For me, there was always this feeling of not being able to fully be vulnerable. There's so many records like that that I listened to growing up, from XTC to early Tom Petty stuff, just any of that stuff that feels like a three-minute-long, roll-the-windows-down summer radio extravaganza. I feel like we really captured that with the song. Not just that relationship, but the daughters' future relationships with her husband or partner and children and all of those things. My wife's a counselor for kids. She doesn't give me intimate details, but you're able to pick up on certain scenarios and things that we go through with our children and parents and problems and how those can be lifelong struggles. It's really just the story of a girl having to leave behind all these sort of dreamlike ideas of childhood, and realizing all of these screwups that she's going to have to go and fix. You grow up in a small town and everybody still expects that you're going to look back fondly, and that's just not the case for that character. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. nwejfxxb. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. We did probably 20 songs, and that was the first one. This kid named Santos, he sent us some loops. That was how we started making the project, because it sounded so cool. There's a punchline in probably every bar. It's a fun song to sit down and listen to and just appreciate the writing. And you can bop to it. Dalex was the one person that I said, 'Okay, he's going to sound super dope. I know he'll do a great job. I'm so happy with what he did. So we said, how about we make another beat and have a beat change so we can make it longer. That song is another vibe, it's crazy. It's two completely different beats, but it sounds so nice, both of them together. Anything he touches is gold. I really don't do a lot of happy traps like that. All of my traps are more darker than that, for the streets. And all of his traps are dark, so I thought it would be really cool to show another side, a happy side. I just feel great, I'm living life. I just want people to see that part of it. I don't do it that much, but when I do it, I like to tell a story, and I think 'Sin Ti' is a relatable story. I always try to connect with people who hear me. And that's a song that everyone goes through—you're trying to get this person's attention, but they don't want to be with you. You wake up another day without them, and it's just this never-ending sadness. It'll have people thinking about a special someone. It was just such a bummer that we had to do all this via email, but it was the first time I worked with Farruko. As a matter of fact, I wanted to have Farruko on it since the beginning. When they gave me the song back with him on it, I just heard it and I went nuts because he killed it exactly how I predicted that he would kill it. It was like the song was meant for him. I just fell in love with the song. It's a song you can just hear, not think about someone breaking your heart, but think about someone that actually makes you feels special. The beat is super wavy. I'm going to try and get someone from the US on my remix. I could say the person that I would love to have on that song, but I keep it 100 with myself. I'm just little by little getting inside to that pool. I have some stuff coming up with a lot of rappers in the US. I feel like I really can vibe with them. And when we go to the studio, it's really dope. When I actually recorded it, it didn't have a beat, only the loop. I think maybe 80 percent of the music I make, I record on loops and then they put the kicks, the hi-hats and everything. That was probably the fastest song that I wrote out of the 10. When I write, I don't write, I just hear a beat and start improvising on the mic. 'Corona Freestyle' is the perfect example of that, because the feeling I had that day was exactly the feeling I had on that song. One of those personal freestyles, but I think people will like a lot, the emotions built up after being in quarantine for a while. It's easy to sit back and just chill, hear what I have to say. It brings me back to the old school. The loop, Santos did it. The loops have so much feeling in it. I would just go in a trance and go in on the beat. They were super dope. I enjoyed making that song a lot. I think that there's so many people that need to know about that song, because it's one of my favorites. I was going to take two old songs and do a remix, but I decided to leave 'Entre Tantas' how it was. I think that people that are hearing me now should hear. Even if it's 10 years old, for me it's a classic. apple. mzstatic. 0ca3dc2ed6764f6d882b4c1080a7c51a? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. If you hear something you like, add it to your library. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. juqfoiqm. 820321e8ea654a9182d973cd2c996ac3? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. Queer and trans people of color, who often had nowhere else to turn, found a sense of family, identity, and self-empowerment in the world of drag performances and competitions. That spirit of queer resistance and resilience lives in this playlist of triumphant pop that celebrates smashing prejudice and the joy of being yourself. Strike a pose and vogue! If you hear something you like, add it to your library. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. Mega-fans in Orville Peck masks. Couples in their 80s who are huge country fans. Drag queens. Five-year-olds! It's about being with somebody you know ultimately cannot give you what you want, and is only going to break your heart. But even just that is better than being without them, so you torture yourself with the inevitable demise. It was the first song I wrote for the album, and I wanted it to sound like something familiar, but something completely new as well. I wanted to provoke the kind of sensation of torturous nostalgia. I think we all go through somewhere where you remember a moment and you think that thinking about it is going to torture you, but you do it anyway, because we have this weird human nature of putting ourselves through emotional pain. That's kind of why I wanted the lonely guitar sound, and I wanted to go from very low to very high. I just wanted to give that same feeling sonically that the emotion is about in the song. I've lived in many, many different countries, and I've just felt like a drifter my entire life. The song is also about the things that you give up when you live that lifestyle. The benefits are adventure and freedom, but there are things—important things—that you have to leave behind. It's one of my favorite songs on the album. It's about the struggle I've had feeling like an outsider and an outlaw my whole life and not letting that turn into resentment. This song is a mantra to remind myself not to let it go dark. So I write all my music from a visual or emotive place. Here, I wanted to have my version of a driving train beat: I wanted it to feel like a stampede, essentially, so it needed to start peaceful and calm and slowly build and finally you get that release. I wanted it to feel cinematic. Every time we play it, I genuinely am picturing buffalo stampeding. But interestingly, she really taught me a lot about myself. They have a very long history in country music. This is my ode to that. I wanted sonically for it to be what is known in Appalachian country as a field holler, which is a mix of the old haunting Appalachian mountain music with a gospel influence. The Carter Family would do it really well. I also wanted it to be just short enough to annoy people. I never knew how closed I was for a long time. It is, sort of, but all of the lyrics are actually me exposing my own shortcomings, exposing myself and my role in those relationships, rather than holding anyone else at fault. The second verse deals with a pretty tumultuous relationship that I was pretty fearful of and had never even talked to anybody about before. It's funny, because I think it's—for people that don't really know country today—almost what gave country a stigma for being shallow. It took a long time to record and I kept making revisions lyrically and to the production because I really wanted to capture a feeling within it. For me, it was that I was so heartbroken and spent months walking in slow motion. So I wanted to capture that sensation of feeling numb and watching the world pass you but all you can do is think about whatever it may be. That serene unhappiness is something that I imagine people could probably get stuck in. Embarrassingly, I still really choke up and cry in this song when I perform it. A friend of mine passed away when I was quite young, and I remember being at the funeral and being incapable of crying. What makes me cry? Should I be crying? Do I feel things? Am I crazy? I think it became a compulsion where I just could not seem to cry. I eventually did, and it was actually a moment of bliss. Now I cry all the time. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. 75156bcd82104efbb6d5ab2855df6c39? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. But the boundary-bursting Atlanta rapper has bad news about that narrative. But the other five flee the Old West as fast as they can. But none of this should be a surprise, given Lil Nas X's ambivalence to the industry hand-wringing over the genre classification of his signature hit. And as far as classifying these new songs—a teaser for a forthcoming full-length LP—he tells Lowe he thinks there's a common thread. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. 3a4d50902d3e436ba384df866f46e440? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. , the place where we celebrate queer artists with attitude. As a result, the 100 tracks on this playlist are powerfully diverse—and constantly changing. If you like a song, add it to your library now. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. 5740e789caed44bc8e9144332ca0ce6e? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. As we observe Pride during a moment of upheaval and resistance, these are some of the queer and trans black artists you should know about. If you hear something you like, add it to your library. mzstatic. rgb. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. But the South African-born, Australian-raised, LA-residing pop star found himself with a problem when he started work on his second album. So I started writing these lighter, happier songs. Even the more solemn songs about difficult moments and breaking up are wise and wistful, rather than melancholy. I wanted to immortalize that, as much for myself as anyone else. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. qvlmgxmk. ef3efffdaa474f45b7a51cc30d732715? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. Johnson and Sylvia Rivera. This playlist honors the legacy of those activists who launched the modern Pride movement, and features music by trans, nonbinary, and gender-nonconforming artists like Kim Petras, Sam Smith, and Shea Diamond. If you hear something you like, add it to your library. mzstatic. apple. apple. mzstatic. hkyyzqkm. mzstatic. apple. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. I wanted to sing about that, and in a way that felt contained or familiar or fun. Back then, you couldn't really talk about anything deep. Everything was in between the lines. Like, I could either be really resigned or I could be open and hopeful. And I love the idea. That song to me is about fully forgiving everything or fully letting everything go. It doesn't have to be always so informed by everything I've already done. And then it kind of morphed, kind of went to the other side when it got more ambient. When I took it into the studio, it turned into this way dark and light at the same time. I love that that song just starts so hard and goes so full-out and doesn't let up, but that the sentiment and the lyric and my singing is still soft. And asking someone close to them to fill the rest in and just sort of remind them what happened to them and where they've been and who they'd been with. At the end, all of that is swimming together. How that can sustain you for a long time. Especially if you're not used to that. Just that reminder that that can happen. But it's still brief, it's still a few seconds, and when you tally everything up, it's not a lot. It's not an ultra uplifting thing, but you're not fully dragged down. And I wanted the song to kind of sound that same way or at least push it more towards the uplift, even if that's not fully the sentiment. Sometimes you connect with someone in a way that neither of you were expecting or even want to connect on that level. And so there was this story at a time in my life where I was very selfish. I was very wild and reckless, but I found someone that needed me to be tender and almost motherly to them. Even if it's just for a night. And it was really kind of bizarre and strange and surreal, too. And also very fueled by fantasy and drinking. It's just, it's a weird therapeutic event. And then in the morning all of that is just completely gone and everybody's back to how they were and their whole bundle of shit that they're dealing with all the time and it's like it never happened. There's a place I get to when I'm writing that feels very dramatic, very magical. I feel like it can even almost feel dark-sided or supernatural, but it's fleeting, and sometimes I wish I could just stay there even though it's nonsense. I can't stay in my dark, weird piano room forever, but I can write a song about that happening to me, or a reminder. I love that this song then just goes into probably the poppiest, most upbeat song that I've ever made directly after it. But those things are both equally me. I guess I'm just trying to allow myself to go all the places that I instinctually want to go. Even if they feel like they don't complement each other or that they don't make sense. Because ultimately I feel like they do, and it's just something I told myself doesn't make sense or other people told me it doesn't make sense for a long time. A crush can be capable of just taking you over and can turn into just full projection and just fully one-sided in your brain—you think it's about someone else, but it's really just something for your brain to wild out on. But if that's in tandem with being closeted or the person that you like that's somehow being wrong or not allowed, how that can also feel very like poisonous and confusing. Because it's very joyous and full of love, but also dark and wrong, and how those just constantly slam against each other. I also wanted to write a song that sounded like Cyndi Lauper or these pop songs, like, really angsty teenager pop songs that I grew up listening to that were really helpful to me. Just a vibe that's so clear from the start and sustained and that every time you hear it you instantly go back there for your whole life, you know? I like that dynamic, and that can translate into a lot of different things—into dance or sex or just intimacy in general. It's very much about bodies, but in a sort of witchy way. This will sound really pretentious, but I wasn't trying to write a chorus or like make it like a sing-along song, I was just following a wave. So that whole song feels like a spell to me—like a body spell. I'm not super sacred about the way things sound, but I can be really sacred about the vibe of it. And I feel like somehow we all clicked in to that energy, even though it felt really personal and almost impossible to explain, but without having to, everybody sort of fell into it. The whole thing was really satisfying in a way that nobody really had to talk about. It just happened. Part of it's personal and part of it I wasn't even imagining myself in that scenario. It kind of starts with me and then turns into something, like a fiction in a way. I wanted it to be heavy and almost narcotic, but still like honey on the body or something. I don't want that situation to be hot—the story itself and the idea that you can only be with somebody for a brief amount of time and then they have to leave. You don't want anybody that you want to be with to go. But sometimes it's hot when they're gone. I think everybody is like that, but I might take it to another level sometimes. But that song, ultimately, is about just being so ready for someone that whatever they give you is okay. They could tell you something really fucked up and you're just so ready for them that it just rolls off you. It's like we can make this huge dramatic, passionate thing, but if it's really all bullshit, that's totally fine with me too. I guess because I just needed a big feeling. I don't care in the end if it's empty. But I didn't feel that way. And with this record I actually do feel it a little, but the music that I'm writing is a lot more mature and considered. And there's something just really, really helpful about that. And that song is about a feeling that could feel really overwhelming, but it's written in a way that feels very patient and kind. And then I can go into just really embarrassing shame. So it's about that idea, that feeling like there's no room for anybody. Sometimes I always think that I'm going to get around to loving everybody the way that they deserve. I'm going to get around to being present and grateful. I'm going to get around to all of that eventually, but sometimes I get worried that when I actually pick my head up, all those things will be gone. Or people won't be willing to wait around for me. But at the same time that I feel like that's how I make all my music is by being like that. So it can be really confusing. Some of that is sad, some of that's embarrassing, some of that's dramatic, some of it's stupid. I think just because I can't hear it without having a really big emotional reaction to it, and that's not the case with a lot of my own songs. I hate being so heavy all the time. But the flip side of that is that I feel like I could've just made that all up. Like it's all bullshit and maybe things are just happening and I wasn't anywhere before, or I mean I'm not going to go anywhere after this. This song's about what if all this magic I think that I'm doing is bullshit. Even if I feel like that, I want to be around people or have someone there or just be real about it. The song is a safe way—or a beautiful way—for me to talk about that flip side. apple. mzstatic. vlcxdlfv. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. yuyfrpuv. mzstatic. rgb. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. What if six of them don't have any drums? I didn't have time for self-care because I had to be composed. And I got too composed —that was part of the problem. ' A lot of this album was written as I became more aware of my mortality. Sometimes I'm on top of the world and I've never felt better in my life. Other days I'm like, 'If I keep doing this, I'm going to die. is a long time ,' 'Dominic's Interlude,' and 'I HATE EVERYBODY. And then I start getting in my own head. The piano comes in and it's this stream-of-consciousness train of thought that modulates from major to minor to show my mood shifting from optimistic to anxious. And now I'm sabotaging this relationship and feeling paranoid, this is going to be bad. This album is about me. I should matter enough on my own. That's not what this is anymore, and it never should have been. ' Whoa. Wrong. No-no-no. This should be about me. I need a first dance song. The biggest flex. And she said yes. The interludes represent different relationships in my life: Dom represents brotherly love and Alanis represents sexual and professional empowerment. ' Like, I'm going to wear a black hoodie. My friend's going to drive. It's pseudo based on a real story of when I actually did bust into somebody's house looking for answers about something. It was back in a time when I was really manic and would be like, 'No, my only option is to go over there and cause a scene. Then one day my OB-GYN tells me it's looking like I maybe can, and I was so moved. It felt like this ascension into a different kind of womanhood. All of a sudden, everything is different. I'm not going to go tour myself to death because I have nothing else to do and I'm overcompensating for not being able to have this other thing that I really want. Now, I have a choice. I've never had a choice before. It's one of the most special songs I've ever made. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. bqehilsn. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. for the world outside of the United States. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. dexjjjni. 02b98f9d97e54709be8272fc297636a4? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. We update this playlist every week, so if you hear something you like, add it to your library. ad0ee1557e3e4feba314fd70f7982766? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. 588ea217ec3c42e08d49cd13237958d4? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. These high-energy tracks will keep your spirits high and your body moving whether you're burning it up with some cardio, getting pumped in the weight room, or just heading out for a run. f7bb7285a0ee443ba3608082d5d57d3f? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. Blast these feel-good pop and dance tunes from Tones and I, Maren Morris, and other stars to transform any space into an impromptu, social-distancing-friendly Saturday night throwdown. d73049603d7143ec86d84fc8b8af3827? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. Drawing on house music's American roots and its UK offshoots, this party-primed set features hypnotic, feel-good cuts from today's dance-tent kings and queens, plus a few throwback tunes from the past decade. We update it every week, so if you like a track, add it to your library and hit the floor. 6bf4415b83ce4f3789614ac4c3675740? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. Then, late this winter, during a writing session with CamelPhat, the Foals frontman found his moment. 047294ae14a24e5993d1f7ab2b127188? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. Then a bit deeper still. ae7c5093e09e49bcb60ec2a1fa2eec24? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. This mix, focusing on new hip-hop, is designed to keep you in beast mode, from warm-up to cooldown. Our editors regularly update these tracks, so if something gives you that extra push, add it to your library. f678e1f1f05a4533930082ecdadfb99d? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. 245051e837ca4611bb44ac431a0f8496? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. This country playlist is designed to rouse you from your fog and give you that get-up-and-go. Our editors add new tracks each week, so if you hear something you like, add it to your library. daa788c0ab3841febf12046d5bd67546? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. mzstatic. Our editors regularly update this playlist—if you hear something you like, add it to your library. bb5b34f808f04cf6bdc57d9f1a98c918? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. Our editors regularly update this playlist—if you hear something you like, add it to your library. 4c62f568a0d64293a9c362037175c09b? mzstatic. apple. mzstatic. mzstatic. Our editors regularly update this playlist—if you hear something you like, add it to your library. d66feecbd40d423d81e8e643e368291a? mzstatic. apple.

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