“I wanted to put everyone on their own journey to link the storyline,” she continued. “Each song was written to reflect the film’s storytelling that gives the listener a chance to imagine their own imagery, while listening to a new contemporary interpretation. It was important that the music was not only performed by the most interesting and talented artists but also produced by the best African producers. Authenticity and heart were important to me.”
The “Tidal Exclusive” album is now available everywhere, and well….It’s taken over the charts. It is #1 in over 70 countries, and Apeshit is also jumping up the singles chart.
“Album Out Now”. Three words that changed the year! As Beyonce and Jay Z finished their second London date on the On The Run II tour, those three words flashed across the screen. The album that has been discussed for years is finally here, and it’s titled “Everything Is Love”. The album has 9 tracks, and lasts 38:17 minutes.
New music featuring Queen Bey! She is featured on his latest song, Walk On Water. In the song, Beyonce is talking to the world about being human, and not wanting everyone to think she that.
Is Beyonce and Jay Z finally responding to Kanye? Beyonce says, “Petty Petty Petty / I been winning steady / Yonce Yonce Yonce / All up on yo grill lil boy / Poppin off at the mouth, all yeah boy / Came out ’97, Winning 20 years boy”
So this is what they meant when they said, “I came to slay bitch”
The film, which aired on HBO as a visual accompaniment to Beyoncé album of the same name, is nominated in four categories.
Outstanding Production Design For A Variety, Nonfiction, Event Or Award Special Outstanding Directing For A Variety Special Outstanding Picture Editing For Variety Programming Outstanding Variety Special
For three of the awards, HBO is listed as the nominee “in association with Parkwood Entertainment,” along with the editor or production designer, etc. But, for the directing award, Beyoncé herself is listed along with the production companies…
It looks like the Beyhive isn’t the only people living for Lemonade. Read some of our favorite reviews below.
Like much of her music over the last few years, the music on “Lemonade” is not made for pop radio. Besides the explicit language, it doesn’t fit into neat categories and boxes, ranging from R&B to a bit of reggae to rock and even a country twang. Paired with its visuals, it’s also elevated, becoming a work of art that has many layers to be dissected; there may well be dissertations planned on it at this moment.
It all speaks to…