The legendary post 1968-backlog of Bowie’s catalogue now resides with his estate and is being licensed in its entirety to Warner Music. The ownership of who owns what in terms of Bowie’s music has been up in the air for a few years and now so it may finally seem that all direct ownership belongs to a single major record label – as opposed to a mixed bag of past and present albums being owned by more than two record labels.
This of course, brings new creativity and establishment for Bowie and his music. Will there be remastered and edited versions coming in the near future?
Trawling from the back of her sombre tellings of Melodrama back in 2017, sultry soprano superstar Lorde returns with her critically acclaimed brazen-faced album of Solar Power.
Embracing like the warmth of a sun and relaxing like that of a smooth timbre, Lorde encapsulates a summer of love and friendship. Self-titled, Solar Power and Stoned at the Nail Salon portray a rich reimagining of lyricism and clever portrayals of summer anthems that enter familiar waters of how summer anthems often go.
Welcome to sadness The temperature is unbearable until you face it Thank you for flying with Strange Airlines I will be your tour guide today Your emotional baggage can be picked up at carousel number 2 Please be careful so that it doesn’t fall onto someone you love When we’ve reached your final destination I will leave you to it You’ll be fine
–Secrets from a Girl (Who’s Seen it All) – Lorde
Shedding away the electronic trails of her past works, Lorde becomes more within herself as it features far familiar stripped-back acoustic works of her embellished song-writing, that has been adored ever since she graced us with Royals back in 2013.
Although sounding oddly repetitive at times with the same rhythms coming from the drum kit, the songs are sultry and relaxing enough to get lost in it – all in one big song.
Hey folks! After taking a much needed week off for my holidays, I’m back with a bang. With more reviews, artist choices, playlist and music industry news on the horizon, Man v Music is taking one more step into the unknown of the music industry.
We at Man v Music, also have our published magazine set this weekend, so be sure to pick up our very first copy with avid industry reviews all in a delicate edition of beautiful graphics.
It seems that I need to be caught up with all things music so tell me: what are you listening to? What’s on your mind? What’s the most exciting thing you’re looking forward to this year now?
Piquing our interest as he retools and rebuilds his sound, Sob Rock is Mayer’s faithful return to the tail-end of tween soft rock and delightful pop. Known for his eloquent voice, soulful bops and jazz-inspired chords, he is best known for antiques of Your Body is a Wonderland, Slow Dancing in a Burning Room and now, New Light. The next tale in straight-edged music writing. In what others may seem as boring and easy to listen to, John Mayer’s songwriting is simplistic, elegant and perfectly suited to his approach to music. And funnily enough, we listen to easy music for easy listening. It is no wonder Mayer has racked up such a loved and compelling audience, what’s not to love?
Sultry enough for 2am elegance but chill enough for a casual night-in, John Mayer joins in on the fun and shares what he’s been getting up to during the pandemic lockdown. No doubt having your own recording studio helps.
Running from the nautical theme of yesterday, it’s time to decide your worst British artist. Whether it be from something you read in the news, an artist meet-and-greet turned sour, or just overall distaste for the music they create, which artist do you tend to stay clear from?
Whether it be the crude undertaking of glorified simpleton-pop, Coldplay or the work of banjo-playing Mumford & Sons, or simply Liam Gallagher for being a full w*nker, let me know YOUR CHOICES. I promise I won’t judge you too much for your decisions muahaha.
Now, I’m thinking about it for me – this is quite a hard feat to acclompish. Despite them not making the same idealistic music I particularly like, I could never place any British musician under the umbrella as WORST. We just have too many good musicians that do what they do so damn well. But, by all means, try and persuade me …