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    kendrick lamar mr. morale and the big steppers genius

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    Letra de Mr. Morale

    Letra y video de Mr. Morale de Kendrick Lamar feat. Tanna Leone.

    LetrasBD Kendrick Lamar

    Mr. Morale & The Big Steppers

    Mr. Morale

    Mr. Morale letra

    Mr. Morale letra Kendrick Lamar feat. Tanna Leone

    VISITAS

    2.096

    LEYENDO

    2

    LANZAMIENTO

    13 de Mayo, 2022

    INFORMACIÓN

    Mr. Morale es una canción interpretada por Kendrick Lamar, con Tanna Leone, publicada en el álbum Mr. Morale & The Big Steppers en el año 2022.

    MR. MORALE LYRICS

    It was one of the worst performances I've seen in my life

    I couldn't sleep last night because I felt this shit

    Ooh, ah, ooh, ah

    Ooh, ah, ah, ooh, ah, ah, ah, ah, ah

    Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yee

    Enoch, your father's just detoxed, my callin' is right on time

    Transformation, I must had a thousand lives

    And like three thousand wives

    You should know that I'm slightly off

    Fightin' off demons that been outside

    Better known as myself, I'm a demigod

    Every thought is creative, sometimes I'm afraid of my open mind

    Shit on my mind and it's heavy

    Tear you in pieces 'cause it's way too heavy

    My diamonds, the choker is heavy

    More lifе to give on demand, are you rеady?

    Who keep 'em honest like us?

    Who in alignment like us?

    Who gotta heal 'em all? Us (Us)

    When there's no one to call

    Don't need no conversation

    It ain't about the business, shut the door now

    Bitch', it's a celebration

    And if this shit ain't bussin', what's it for now?

    Steppin' out when the weight lifts

    Floatin' on em (Ooh-ooh-ooh, da-da)

    Floatin' on em (Float, float, ooh-ooh-ooh, da-da)

    Floatin' on em (Float, float, ooh-ooh-ooh, da-da)

    Floatin' on em (Float, ooh-ooh-ooh, da-da)

    Steppin' out when the weight lifts

    Floatin' on em (Ooh-ooh-ooh, da-da)

    Floatin' on em (Float, float, ooh-ooh-ooh, da-da)

    Floatin' on em (Float, float, ooh-ooh-ooh, da-da)

    Floatin' on em (Float, float, ooh-ooh-ooh, da-da)

    Uzi, your father's in deep meditation

    My spirit's awaken, my brain is asleep

    I got a new temperature

    Sharpenin' multiple swords in the faith I believe

    I think about Robert Kelly

    If he weren't molested, I wonder if life'll fail him

    I wonder if Oprah found closure

    The way that she postered the hurt that a women carries

    My mother abused young

    Like all of them others back where we from

    SSI bury family members

    At the repass, they servin' Popeyes chicken

    What you know about Black trauma?

    Half in this, kickin' back is another genre

    Tyler Perry, the face of a thousand rappers

    Using violence to cover what really happen

    I know somebody's listenin'

    Past life regressions to know my conditions

    It's based off experience

    Comma for comma, my habits insensitive

    Watchin' my cousin struggle with addiction

    Then watchin' her firstborn make a million

    And both of them off the grid for forgiveness

    I'm sacrificin' myself to start the healin'

    Shit on my mind and it's heavy

    Tear you in pieces 'cause it's way too heavy

    My diamonds, the choker is heavy

    More life to give on demand, are you ready

    Who keep 'em honest like us?

    Who in alignment like us?

    Who gotta heal 'em all? Us (Us)

    When there's no one to call us (Us)

    Say, "Hydrate, it's time to heal"

    Safe, you're frustrated, I can feel

    Huddle up, tie the flag, call the troops, holler back

    Huddle up, tie the flag, call the troops, holler back

    Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah

    People get taken over by this pain-body

    Because it's energy field that almost has a life of its own

    It needs to, periodically, feed on more unhappiness

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    Mr. Morale lyrics

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    Mr. Morale paroles

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    BUSCAR

    MR. MORALE & THE BIG STEPPERS

    Letra de United In Grief

    Letra de N95

    Letra de Worldwide Steppers

    Letra de Die Hard

    Letra de Father Time

    Letra de Rich Spirit

    Letra de We Cry Together

    Letra de Purple Hearts

    Letra de Count Me Out

    Letra de Crown

    Letra de Silent Hill

    Letra de Savior

    Letra de Auntie Diaries

    Letra de Mr. Morale

    Letra de Mother I Sober

    Letra de Mirror Ver más letras

    Source : letrasbd.com

    Kendrick Lamar: Mr Morale & the Big Steppers review – rap genius bares heart, soul and mind

    After a five-year hiatus, the Pulitzer winner returns with an exhilarating hip-hop feast that ties personal pain to collective trauma – and lets no one off the hook

    Kendrick Lamar

    Kendrick Lamar: Mr Morale & the Big Steppers review – rap genius bares heart, soul and mind

    (pgLang/TDE/Aftermath/Interscope)

    After a five-year hiatus, the Pulitzer winner returns with an exhilarating epic that ties personal pain to collective trauma – and lets no one off the hook

    Alexis Petridis

    Fri 13 May 2022 15.52 BST

    116 A

    s Kendrick Lamar notes on Mr Morale & the Big Steppers’ opening track, it’s been 1,855 days since he last released an album. By his own account, the intervening five years have been something of a rollercoaster ride. He and his partner started a family (his children are on the album’s front cover), he made an acclaimed acting debut, performed at the first ever Super Bowl half-time show centred around hip-hop, and watched as the praise for his work shifted into an unprecedented realm. He won the Pulitzer prize for music, becoming not just the first rapper but the first pop artist period to receive the award.

    As Mr Morale & the Big Steppers makes clear, he also struggled with his mental health, sought therapy and endured a two-year stretch of writer’s block – cured, he suggests, when he “asked God to speak through me”.

    Clearly his prayers were answered in no uncertain terms: on the evidence here, the block ended like a dam bursting. The album is 18 tracks and nearly 75 minutes long. Anyone who learned to be wary of rappers who confused quantity with quality in the CD era, when every hip-hop album came stretched out to a disc’s maximum playing time, should note that there isn’t a moment of padding here.

    Mr Morale & the Big Steppers is absolutely crammed with lyrical and musical ideas. Its opening tracks don’t so much play as teem, cutting frantically from one style to another – staccato piano chords and backwards drums; a frantic, jazzy loop with a bass drum that recalls a racing heartbeat; a mass of sampled voices; thick 80s-film-soundtrack synth and trap beats. On Worldwide Steppers, Lamar’s words rattle out at such a pace that they threaten to race ahead of the backing track, a muffled, dense, relentless loop of Nigerian afro-rock band the Funkees that suddenly switches to a burst of laidback 70s soul and back again.

    On N95, the tone of his delivery changes so dramatically and so often that it sounds less like the work of one man than a series of guest appearances. When it comes to actual guest appearances, it casts its net wide – Ghostface Killah, Sampha, Summer Walker, the singer from Barbadian pop band Cover Drive – and occasionally delights in some unlikely juxtapositions. One interlude features a string quartet and 74-year-old German self-help author Eckhart Tolle discussing the perils of a victim mentality alongside Lamar’s cousin, rapper Baby Keem, whose concerns are more earthy: “White panties and minimal condoms”.

    The album keeps executing similar tonal handbrake turns, from deeply troubled to lovestruck and from furious to laugh-out-loud funny, the latter switch covered by We Cry Together, an ill-tempered duet with actor Taylour Paige that drags everything from the rise of Donald Trump and the crimes of Harvey Weinstein to the question of why “R&B bitches don’t feature on each other’s songs” into a heated domestic dispute. Even by hip-hop standards, there’s a quite phenomenal amount of swearing involved: no one has made more creative capital out of two people telling each other to fuck off since Peter Cook and Dudley Moore reinvented themselves as Derek and Clive.

    Lamar’s lyrical skill is prodigious enough to make gripping rhymes from some very well-worn topics: fake news, the projection of false lifestyles via social media, the pressures of fame. But more notable still is his willingness to take risks.

    Auntie Diaries, a lengthy, heartfelt lobbying on behalf of the trans community, is new territory for mainstream hip-hop. It confesses Lamar’s past homophobia and lashes out at the church and his fellow rappers in dextrous, convincing style. On Savior, he upbraids pop’s censorious moral climate as an unthinking exercise in liberal box-ticking. Elsewhere, the track turns its ire not merely on white people glomming on to the Black Lives Matter movement (“one protest for you, 365 for me”), but the black community and indeed himself.

    Kendrick Lamar performing in 2018. Photograph: Theo Wargo/WireImage

    He employs Kodak Black, a rapper whose lengthy legal issues include pleading guilty to assault and battery. This guest spot will be seen by some as an ethical failing but Lamar seems uninterested in moral purity, and more in how environment and other factors shape behaviour. Tellingly, the next track begins with Tolle: “Let’s say bad things were done to you when you were a child, and you develop a sense of self that is based on the bad things that happened to you…”

    He saves the album’s most shattering moment until the end. Mother I Sober offers a devastating series of verses that draw together slavery and sexual abuse, and deal unflinchingly with a sexual assault experienced by his mother and an episode in which a young Lamar, being questioned by his family, denied that a cousin had abused him. He was not lying but the disbelief that greeted his answer, he suggests, led to feelings of inadequacy that left him “chasing manhood” and nearly losing his partner in the process. It’s difficult but compelling listening, held together by a fragile chorus sung by Portishead’s Beth Gibbons.

    Source : www.theguardian.com

    Kendrick Lamar

    Released as a double album, Mr. Morale & The Big Steppers is Kendrick Lamar’s fifth and final studio album with Top Dawg Entertainment. TDE founder and CEO Anthony Tiffith teased

    112

    1 Annotated Cover ALBUM

    Mr. Morale & The Big Steppers

    Mr. Morale & The Big Steppers Kendrick Lamar

    Released May 13, 2022

    24K

    MR. MORALE & THE BIG STEPPERS TRACKLIST

    1

    United in Grief Lyrics

    170 430.7K 2

    N95 Lyrics

    206 397.2K 3

    Worldwide Steppers Lyrics

    154 328.9K 4

    Die Hard by Kendrick Lamar, Blxst & Amanda Reifer Lyrics

    172 284.9K 5

    Father Time (Ft. Sampha) Lyrics

    222 342.3K 6

    Rich (Interlude) Lyrics

    164.2K 7

    Rich Spirit Lyrics

    123 246K 8

    We Cry Together by Kendrick Lamar & Taylour Paige Lyrics

    296 421.7K 9

    Purple Hearts by Kendrick Lamar, Summer Walker & Ghostface Killah Lyrics

    116 209K 10

    Count Me Out Lyrics

    146 215.1K 11

    Crown Lyrics

    72 163.1K 12

    Silent Hill by Kendrick Lamar & Kodak Black Lyrics

    98 186.5K 13

    Savior (Interlude) Lyrics

    110.9K 14

    Savior by Kendrick Lamar, Baby Keem & Sam Dew Lyrics

    123 259.5K 15

    Auntie Diaries Lyrics

    412 524.6K 16

    Mr. Morale by Kendrick Lamar & Tanna Leone Lyrics

    85 210.7K 17

    Mother I Sober (Ft. Beth Gibbons) Lyrics

    215 344.1K 18

    Mirror Lyrics

    118 211.2K MORE ON GENIUS

    Read All The Lyrics To Kendrick Lamar’s New Album ‘Mr. Morale & The Big Steppers’

    Kendrick Lamar Can’t Buy Peace Of Mind On New Song “United In Grief”

    ​xPyE 224,888 9 months ago

    I spend most of my days with fleeting thoughts. Writing. Listening. And collecting old Beach cruisers. The morning rides keep me on a hill of silence.

    I go months without a phone.

    Love, loss, and grief have disturbed my comfort zone, but the glimmers of God speak through my music and family.

    While the world around me evolves, I reflect on what matters the most. The life in which my words will land next.

    As I produce my final TDE album, I feel joy to have been a part of such a cultural imprint after 17 years. The Struggles. The Success. And most importantly, the Brotherhood. May the Most High continue to use Top Dawg as a vessel for candid creators. As I continue to pursue my life’s calling.

    There’s beauty in completion. And always faith in the unknown.

    Thank you for keeping me in your thoughts. I’ve prayed for you all.

    See you soon enough.

    -oklama

    nu thoughts — Oklama

    I spend most of my days with fleeting thoughts. Writing. Listening. And collecting old Beach cruisers. The morning rides keep me on a hill of silence. I go months without a phone. Love, loss, and grief have disturbed my comfort zone, but the glimmers of God speak through my music and family.

    +99

    ​berkeaydin 107,055

    a month ago YOOOOOOOOOOO MAY 13 +38 Jeshh1 81,333 4 months ago

    This must be the year of K. Dot

    +33 LooxooM 25,718 a month ago

    GUYS WE DID IT. KENDRICK NEW ALBUM.

    +23 SHOW MORE (87)

    Cypress Hill 'Insane In The Brain' Official Lyrics & Meaning | Verified

    About “Mr. Morale & The Big Steppers”

    10 contributors

    Released as a double album, Mr. Morale & The Big Steppers is Kendrick Lamar’s fifth and final studio album with Top Dawg Entertainment. TDE founder and CEO Anthony Tiffith teased fans during a May 2020 Instagram Live, saying “Stay patient” and “King…

    read more » +280 2

    “MR. MORALE & THE BIG STEPPERS” Q&A

    Translations

    French Translation*

    Italian Translation*

    Portuguese Translation*

    Russian Translation*

    Spanish Translation*

    Turkish Translation*

    +15 1 contributor

    Why is Kendrick leaving Top Dawg Entertainment?

    On August 20, 2021, Kendrick Lamar released a statement on his new website offering details about his recent work and whereabouts. Here is a key excerpt from what appears to be a message to fans:

    As I produce my final TDE album, I feel joy to have been a part of such a cultural imprint after 17 years. The Struggles. The Success. And most importantly, the Brotherhood. May the Most High continue to use Top Dawg as a vessel for candid creators. As I continue to pursue my life’s calling.

    There’s beauty in completion. And always faith in the unknown.

    In summary, it seems as though Kendrick is simply ready for the next chapter in his creative pursuit. There has also been speculation going as far back as October 2020 that Kendrick was having a falling out with his former label, as covered by such publications as Billboard, Hypebeast, and others. This coincided with the launch of his and Dave Free’s new production company, pgLang.

    +31 2 contributors

    Will there be a tour for this album?

    Yes, Kendrick officially announced “The Big Steppers Tour” through his oklama.com website on May 13, 2022—the same day as the album’s release.

    Source : genius.com

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