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01. Late Night Prelude (1:29)
02. Late Night Feelings (feat. Lykke Li) (4:11)
03. Find U Again (feat. Camila Cabello) (2:56)
04. Pieces of Us (feat. King Princess) (3:26)
05. Knock Knock Knock (feat. YEBBA) (1:31)
06. Don’t Leave Me Lonely (feat. YEBBA) (3:36)
07. When U Went Away (feat. YEBBA) (1:57)
08. Truth (feat. Alicia Keys & The Last Artful, Dodgr) (3:48)
09. Nothing Breaks Like a Heart (feat. Miley Cyrus) (3:37)
10. True Blue (feat. Angel Olsen) (5:48)
11. Why Hide (feat. Diana Gordon) (4:19)
12. 2 AM (feat. Lykke Li) (3:18)
13. Spinning (feat. Ilsey) (3:11)
Download Zip / Rar Mark Ronson Late Night Feelings Mp3 Zippyshare
Zip Mp3 Album Late Night Feelings (2019) by Mark Ronson Rar Download
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Mp3 Album Mark Ronson Late Night Feelings (2019) Zip Download
Mark Ronson first branded himself as a nostalgia alchemist with Amy Winehouse, updating mid-century R&B with a rare-groove-fanatic’s ear for detail. Where super-producers like Diplo might make serviceable magic with anyone, Ronson’s classicism generally requires the wearer to animate it. Winehouse was an ideal match. To a lesser extent, so was Bruno Mars, another classicist whose RIAA Diamond-selling Prince homage “Uptown Funk” proved how lucrative Ronson’s science could be.
Late Night Feelings is a sort of feminine inverse of Ronson’s 2015 Uptown Special, the latter’s dude-centric roster swapped for a compelling mix of women singers, and its brittle, chromed funk replaced with a plush, dubby, quiet storm vibe. Late Night Feeling is the better album — rangy, sexy and fairly seamless, an LP to play all the way through after a night of clubbing if you happen get lucky, or if you don’t. If there’s a problem, it’s songwriting and processed vocals that can feel anonymous; bold-faced names lost in string arrangements, pillowy reverb and period simulacra in a way the singers on Daft Punk’s like-minded Random Access Memories managed to avoid.
It’s worth celebrating the two lead singles again: Nothing Breaks Like a Heart sets out the album’s stall, of “sad bangers” to cry to on the dancefloor: a masterfully produced chimera of Jolene and Fleetwood Mac’s Big Love. The title track, with a Scandi-disco shuffle and goose-down top line from Lykke Li, sees Ronson shift his mastery to the middle eight — it slows the song to a crawl before smoothly, magically picking the pace back up again, a flourish that rails against the constantly loud production he so despises. Its peak at No 30 in the UK singles chart suggests how difficult it is to bring such subtlety to the streaming era.
All of the album’s tracks have female vocalists, including Yebba, a soulful powerhouse who has the potential to finally succeed Amy Winehouse as Ronson’s chief muse. Her Don’t Leave Me Lonely is an impressive reggaeton-adjacent number, but she is inexplicably hobbled with two unfinished sketches that should have never been allowed to make it to the final tracklisting. Camila Cabello and King Princess give their respective songs very solid choruses, each backed by engaging Hall & Oates-style yacht pop, though perhaps lacking the pure instinct of the lead singles. Other songs hark back to Ronson’s R&B and hip-hop comfort zone: Why Hide is a pretty and slightly perfunctory piano-soul number, but much better is Truth, which pairs a funk breakbeat with an arena chorus by Alicia Keys and Anderson.Paak-esque flow by The Last Artful, Dodgr. Angel Olsen is the album’s curveball, on True Blue, ladling melodrama over a synthpop ballad with a beat nicked from Kate Bush’s Running Up That Hill.
Ronson’s Achilles heel is, as ever, making everything feel as if it’s been endlessly worked on: his obsessional qualities can cloud the magic of the best pop. But equally, that craft is what songs blaring from iPhones sometimes lack.