6 Songs, 19 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

With her acoustic guitar safe in its case, Miley is back in the club—wiser, but still with a thirst to party. Her tone across the six tracks strikes a balance between cause and effect. Miley processes feelings of confusion when partying isn’t fun anymore on “Unholy,” while producer Andrew Wyatt of Miike Snow gives the track a nocturnal R&B vibe. The Wu-referencing/Ghostface-guesting “D.R.E.A.M.” tries to make sense of waking up with strangers and new tattoos before succumbing to nihilistic pleasures (“Always last to leave the party/Drugs rule everything around me,” she coos on the chorus). The Mark Ronson-produced “The Most” is this album’s “Wrecking Ball,” a beautiful track that highlights her Nashville roots. The turnt-up Miley returns on two tracks: “Party Up the Street” reconnects with Bangerz architect Mike WiLL Made-It, adding a lovely vocal assist from Swae Lee. And the centrifugal force that is “Cattitude” is a straight flex out of her 2013 playbook. Her line “I love you, Nicki, but I listen to Cardi” will certainly raise some sculpted eyebrows. Miley, what’s good?

Parental Advisory Explicit Content Apple Digital Master

EDITORS’ NOTES

With her acoustic guitar safe in its case, Miley is back in the club—wiser, but still with a thirst to party. Her tone across the six tracks strikes a balance between cause and effect. Miley processes feelings of confusion when partying isn’t fun anymore on “Unholy,” while producer Andrew Wyatt of Miike Snow gives the track a nocturnal R&B vibe. The Wu-referencing/Ghostface-guesting “D.R.E.A.M.” tries to make sense of waking up with strangers and new tattoos before succumbing to nihilistic pleasures (“Always last to leave the party/Drugs rule everything around me,” she coos on the chorus). The Mark Ronson-produced “The Most” is this album’s “Wrecking Ball,” a beautiful track that highlights her Nashville roots. The turnt-up Miley returns on two tracks: “Party Up the Street” reconnects with Bangerz architect Mike WiLL Made-It, adding a lovely vocal assist from Swae Lee. And the centrifugal force that is “Cattitude” is a straight flex out of her 2013 playbook. Her line “I love you, Nicki, but I listen to Cardi” will certainly raise some sculpted eyebrows. Miley, what’s good?

Parental Advisory Explicit Content Mastered for iTunes
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