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Every Where Is Some Where by K.Flay

Album

Every Where Is Some Where

K.Flay

Play on Napster

Album

Every Where Is Some Where

K.Flay

Play on Napster
Released:
Label: Night Street/Interscope Records
On her sophomore album (and first for Interscope) K.Flay doesn't just erase divisions between genres; she smashes them to bits with her jet-black, scuffed-up Doc Martens. Simply blast the vengeful and defiant anthem "Blood in Cut": the 31-year-old has a flow, agile and emotionally layered, like a seasoned MC, yet backing her up are some seriously crunchy rock guitars and hammering skins, the kind you'd hear on a Royal Blood jam or something. And then there's the rousing and uplifting "Dreamers," which sees that flow take a radically different course, this time drifting through incandescent synth chords imported from electronic pop. Though a reasonable comparison may be AWOLNATION's post-everything stew, it largely breaks down when K.Flay unleashes the punked-out "Black Wave," which is way more dirty and flailing than anything Aaron Bruno would record.

About This Album

On her sophomore album (and first for Interscope) K.Flay doesn't just erase divisions between genres; she smashes them to bits with her jet-black, scuffed-up Doc Martens. Simply blast the vengeful and defiant anthem "Blood in Cut": the 31-year-old has a flow, agile and emotionally layered, like a seasoned MC, yet backing her up are some seriously crunchy rock guitars and hammering skins, the kind you'd hear on a Royal Blood jam or something. And then there's the rousing and uplifting "Dreamers," which sees that flow take a radically different course, this time drifting through incandescent synth chords imported from electronic pop. Though a reasonable comparison may be AWOLNATION's post-everything stew, it largely breaks down when K.Flay unleashes the punked-out "Black Wave," which is way more dirty and flailing than anything Aaron Bruno would record.

Songs

About This Album

On her sophomore album (and first for Interscope) K.Flay doesn't just erase divisions between genres; she smashes them to bits with her jet-black, scuffed-up Doc Martens. Simply blast the vengeful and defiant anthem "Blood in Cut": the 31-year-old has a flow, agile and emotionally layered, like a seasoned MC, yet backing her up are some seriously crunchy rock guitars and hammering skins, the kind you'd hear on a Royal Blood jam or something. And then there's the rousing and uplifting "Dreamers," which sees that flow take a radically different course, this time drifting through incandescent synth chords imported from electronic pop. Though a reasonable comparison may be AWOLNATION's post-everything stew, it largely breaks down when K.Flay unleashes the punked-out "Black Wave," which is way more dirty and flailing than anything Aaron Bruno would record.