• Full Album - 'Views' 2016 Drake





    Views received generally positive reviews from critics, receiving anormalized metascore of 69 out of 100 on the review aggregate website Metacritic based on 23 critics. Alex Petridis of The Guardiangave the album 4 out of 5 stars saying, "The rapper’s latest album offers a lengthy inventory of miseries, cleverly offset by a sly sense of humour and eclectic sound. It is compelling evidence that this is the defining pop artist of the moment". He concludes with, "Views isn’t a perfect album – some judicious pruning of the less impactful tracks would make it more easily digestible, and there are certainly moments when you start to wish Drake would cast his gaze a little further afield than his own navel." Kitty Empire from the same gave the album a 4/5, saying, "As ever, though, the detail – both lyrical and producer Ely – is pin-sharp"  Jon Caramanica of the New York Times said the album "finds Drake a conqueror between territories: fending off attacks from below, maintaining his grip on turf he controls and wondering what might be next," thought noting that "his emotional excavations aren’t as striking as they were a few years ago, when they had the sting of the new to them."

    In a mixed review, the AV Club wrote that "Views can’t escape the sense that Drake’s done this before and done it better," describing the album as "too long and stubbornly low energy, nowhere near the knockout Drake’s been building it up to be since practically before he began recording it." In another mixed review of the album, Neil McCormick of The Daily Telegraph said, "Views genuinely makes for mesmerising listening, even if much of the album seems to consists of lazy meanders through Drake's psyche. Is it futile to wish someone so smart and talented would take his nose out of his own navel for long enough to say something about the exterior world?" Tiny Mix Tapes wrote that "for an artist so eager to entertain, so set on proving his superstar status in a fickle industry, he surprisingly doesn’t take any risks in order to do something truly different," characterizing the album as featuring a "glaring lack of consistency in lyrics, song ideas, and good humor." In a negative review for The Independent, Andy Gill wrote described the album as "utterly wearying, and unpersuasive," adding that "rarely has one man moaned quite so much about so little."


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  • Full Track -Calvin Harris & Rihanna-'This Is What You Came For' 2016

                                                     This Is What You Came Full Track Download Here



    This Is What You Came For is the new single song by Scottish DJ, singer Calvin Harris with Barbadian singer and songwriter Rihanna which is expected to release via itunes this Friday 29th April 2016 Digitally. Earlier Wednesday, Harris vaguely teased info on the new track. The track is currently slated to release, just days after Drake is expected to release his highly anticipated album, Views From the 6

    This is the second time both artists collaborated in a song, the first time was with the worldwide hit “We Found Love”, released back in 2011. Harris also produced Rihanna’s smash hit “Where Have You Been”, but he wasnt credited as a featured artist. Rihanna joined Harris on stage at Coachella during Weekend 1 to perform their smash “We Found Love” to a crowd that included Taylor Swift and Lorde.

    It’s been a busy week for music fans around the world, that’s for sure, as Beyonce dropped her sixth studio album, Lemonade, over the weekend after her HBO special visual presentation.

    We do wonder why the Scottish DJ Calvin Harris and Rihanna didn’t release the single when she put in a special performance at the Coachella Festival, though! It would have been an extraordinary atmosphere to hear the new single!

    We are still not sure whether the single will be part of a Rihanna album later on or Harris’ upcoming album, which he is working on after “Motion” in 2014. Whichever place it lands, we are sure it will climb the charts as always when it comes to a Rihanna-Harris production! Rihanna’s last album “Anti” dropped in January, 2016.

    While we have yet to hear a snippet or preview of the record, Calvin did share the song’s artwork earlier today on twitter along with the announcement. Tweeted “[email protected] and @CalvinHarris team up again for “This Is What You Came For”. Look out for the new track this Friday!”

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  • Full Album - Beyonce's 'Lemonade' 2016



    Lemonade Full Album Download Here

    When Beyoncé ambushed unsuspecting listeners with her fifth solo album in 2013, it showed her mastery of the levers of power in today's pop landscape. At a moment when a star's every move ends up on Instagram for all to see, she managed to assemble an entire album – with accompanying visuals – in secret.


    Beyoncé is showing her cards a little more this time around – though the release of "Formation" in February was another guerilla strike, it alerted the world to the prospect of more new music from the singer. Earlier this month, she teased something called Lemonade on Instagram. She stoked the fire with a short traileron HBO for the visual filled with agitated bursts of noise, flickering lights, and vague voiceover pronouncements: "The past and the present merge to meet us here." No one knew what the "World Premiere Event" would include, but everyone knew it was coming.


    When Lemonade arrived on Saturday night on HBO, it turned out to be another visual album. The music is now available on Tidal; here's a breakdown of the hour-long special.

    Lemonade is a visual album – a number of music videos offset by chapter titles like
    "Intuition," "Denial," "Apathy," "Emptiness" and, eventually, "Resurrection" – connected by a voiceover from Beyoncé reading poetry by Warsan Shire.

    Story Arc:
    Lemonade traces a story of infidelity and reconciliation. It starts with Beyoncé questioning her relationship. "Are you cheating on me?" she asks the viewer. When the evidence of unfaithfulness becomes conclusive, her first move is protest – "They don't love you like I love you," she intones – followed by anger: "I'm gonna fuck me up a bitch," she says gleefully in one song, baseball bat in hand. (Later she adds, "You ain't married to an average bitch, boy!") But after she appears to cut loose from an untrustworthy partner – "Me and my baby gonna be alright, we gonna live a good life" – the tale shifts towards cease-fire and reunion. The hour ends with shots of happy couples and an assertion that our heroine will move forward. "My torturer became my remedy," Beyoncé explains. "So we're gonna heal. We're gonna start again."

    On her way through the relationship plot, she also tells a story about the experience of black womanhood. A snippet pulled from a speech by Malcom X declares, "The most disrespected person in America is the black woman. The most unprotected person in America is the black woman. The most neglected person in America is the black woman." Men are almost entirely absent from the film, physically and emotionally; in their place, large groups of women appear again and again, presenting a united front of solidarity and sisterhood.

    Lemonade riffs through a number of settings, but most of it is resolutely southern – a plantation house, muggy porches, a short portion where Beyoncé rides horseback, references to New Orleans, swampy scenery. Flames are another recurring motif: early on, the singer stares down the camera as everything behind her explodes; later, she poses regally behind a low wall of fire. Tunnel imagery appears frequently as well – Beyoncé sings one song at the end of a long brick passageway, and the camera often creeps slowly and evenly down hallways, building tension as it might in a horror film. Beyoncé handled some of the direction herself, along with Kahlil Joseph, Melina Matsoukas, Todd Tourso,
    Rikayl Rimmasch, Jonas Akerlund and Mark Romanek.


    Beyoncé pulled in a number of high-powered black women to help her withLemonade, a group that includes the tennis star Serena Williams, the young actresses Quvenzhané Wallis and Amandla Stenberg, and the actress/singer Zendaya. Sybrina Fulton, mother of Trayvon Martin, and Lesley McSpadden, mother of Michael Brown, are also featured. Jay Z and Blue Ivy both appear in the later parts of the short
    film, when the story is focused on reconciliation and future happiness.

    Some guests are also heard, but they are not seen. The Weeknd provides a vocal during one song, and James Blake contributes to another. Beyoncé uses a prominent samples of Isaac Hayes' "Walk On By" and a speech from Malcolm X; she also honors Nina Simone, letting the singer's voice drift from a turntable without any manipulation. Though Kendrick Lamar is featured on the album, he didn't rap during the visual presentation. 

    The music in Lemonade is mostly a step away from the bunker-busting power of Beyoncé and follow-up singles like "7/11" and "Formation." The trap-inflected percussion that dominates modern pop is mostly absent, in fact, a number of tracks in the film are
    spare piano ballads, mostly keyboard and layered vocals. One song approximates the country blues, with an interjection by a jaunty brass band; there are injections of snappy funk and rock gospel; one slick . When Beyoncé is reveling in her anger, the soundtrack approximates a spirited bar band cover of Led Zeppelin, and she sings as if gargling gravel.

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