lana del rey
“Ultraviolence” marks the third video Del Rey has shared for Ultraviolence, following “Shades of Cool” and “West Coast.”
“You know, I have slept with a lot of guys in the industry, but none of them helped me get my record deals. Which is annoying.”
If your monthly sign can incapsulate who you are, why can’t a three-minute song?
In an interview, Lana claimed she wishes she was dead, just like Kurt Cobain. His daughter took umbrage with the comment, tweeting yesterday (June 23) that Lana should “embrace life because you only get one.”
“I told her to not waste her life. I literally said embrace this life because u only get1,” Frances Bean Cobain responded on Twitter.
Kanye West knows he’s a God, the next Walt Disney or Steve Jobs, but in his opinion Lana Del Rey ain’t half bad either.
It’s album release day for Lana Del Rey’s newest LP, Ultraviolence, and in celebration she’s gifted us all with a new video.
Are you still befuddled as to the popularity of Lana Del Rey? Where did she come from? How did she get that name? And…is she any good?
The track can be found on the iTunes version of the album.
Not only was he supposed to guest on the song, but the two were set to head into the studio the same day Reed passed away.
Dey Rey opens up about meeting fans during shows, Nina Simone and the best gift she ever received from the crowd.
Brian Wilson is tapping into some powerful guest vocalists for his upcoming album.
On the moody, reverb-heavy track off her new album (out June 17), Lana plays the lovesick flower child we all know that she is, but it’s not all peace and love, she’s dealing with whether or not her older flame can handle her hipster lifestyle.
Lana Del Rey has had a steady stream of content from Ultraviolence, her upcoming third studio album, hitting the Internet, with a live version of the record’s title track debuting late last month.
MK employs a bouncing bass line and jumpy synth stabs, pausing at the chorus to strip away the beat and allow Del Rey’s voice and twangy guitars take center stage.
At the tender age of eight Shamir already knew he wanted to be a singer when he grew up. Now nearly ten years later, he’s gearing up to release his debut EP, which is a confident first look at a young singer who often feels like a 50-year-old man.