Categories:
Cart 0

Your cart is empty

Wolf Alice - Blue Weekend

Mes favoris

Cet élément a bien été ajouté / retiré de vos favoris.

Blue Weekend

Wolf Alice

Available in
logo Hi-Res
24-Bit 48.0 kHz - Stereo

Unlimited Streaming

Listen to this album in high quality now on our apps

Start my trial period and start listening to this album

Enjoy this album on Qobuz apps with your subscription

Subscribe

Enjoy this album on Qobuz apps with your subscription

Digital Download

Purchase and download this album in a wide variety of formats depending on your needs.

Perhaps the most exciting rock band in the UK right now, Wolf Alice prove they're ready for the summer festival season with their third album—the follow-up to the London four-piece's Mercury Prize-winning Visions of a Life. Right off, they let you know with "The Beach" and its slow build that swells and crashes like, well, storm waves on the beach. This isn't surf rock—more a show of the unpredictable and overwhelming elements—but it's as evocative as they come, positively waning at the end. A similar trick is used on "Delicious Things," a gentle shuffle that breaks wide open into a glorious expanse and heavenly chorus. Singer Ellie Rowsell sings the verses with a sneaky little melody (hints of early Lily Allen here) and slightly hushed delivery, like she's gleefully speaking into the phone with her hand covering her mouth—both to hide her smile and keep a secret. "I'm in the Hollywood Hills … if you're up popping pills you know I won't say no," she sings, her delightful British pronunciation of "Los Angeleees" making the place sound like Mecca. Elsewhere, she takes no shit: "Don't call me mad/ There's a difference, I'm angry/ And your choice to call me cute has offended me," she spits against a bottom-heavy groove. Call it a resistance to how, still, today, female musicians are being pigeonholed. "Play the Greatest Hits" finds her using a bratty playground chant to keep up with the rumbling bass, speeding guitar and drums—the whole irresistible thing sounding like the wheels could come off at any second. (If this song were a car, flames would be shooting out the tailpipe.) There are other enchanting surprises. The catchy, hypnotic "Safe from Heartbreak" is almost ABBA-like, while "No Hard Feelings" plays a gentle, campfire melody. "Feeling Myself" starts off comedown-slow, then turns majestic, and Rowsell draws out the verses of "How Can I Make It OK?” like honey dripping from one syllable to the next, before switching to a crisp staccato for the chorus. And power ballad "The Last Man on Earth" is a stunner. Rowsell has said the lyrics are about "the arrogance of humans," and her words cut like a hot knife: “And every book you take and you dust from the shelf / Has lines between lines between lines / That you read about yourself ... You were the first person here and the last man on earth / But does a light shine on you?" © Shelly Ridenour/Qobuz

More info

Blue Weekend

Wolf Alice

launch qobuz app I already downloaded Qobuz for Windows / MacOS Open

download qobuz app I have not downloaded Qobuz for Windows / MacOS yet Download the Qobuz app

Copy the following link to share it

You are currently listening to samples.

Listen to over 70 million songs with an unlimited streaming plan.

Listen to this album and more than 70 million songs with your unlimited streaming plans.

1
The Beach
00:02:35

Theo Ellis, Composer, Writer - Joel Amey, Composer, Writer - Wolf Alice, MainArtist - Jonathan Oddie, Composer, Writer - Ellie Rowsell, Composer, Writer

© 2021 Dirty Hit ℗ 2021 Dirty Hit

2
Delicious Things
00:05:04

Theo Ellis, Composer, Writer - Joel Amey, Composer, Writer - Wolf Alice, MainArtist - Jonathan Oddie, Composer, Writer - Ellie Rowsell, Composer, Writer

© 2021 Dirty Hit ℗ 2021 Dirty Hit

3
Lipstick On The Glass
00:04:07

Theo Ellis, Composer, Writer - Joel Amey, Composer, Writer - Wolf Alice, MainArtist - Jonathan Oddie, Composer, Writer - Ellie Rowsell, Composer, Writer

© 2021 Dirty Hit ℗ 2021 Dirty Hit

4
Smile
00:03:16

Theo Ellis, Composer, Writer - Joel Amey, Composer, Writer - Wolf Alice, MainArtist - Jonathan Oddie, Composer, Writer - Ellie Rowsell, Composer, Writer

© 2021 Dirty Hit ℗ 2021 Dirty Hit

5
Safe From Heartbreak (if you never fall in love)
00:02:32

Theo Ellis, Composer, Writer - Joel Amey, Composer, Writer - Wolf Alice, MainArtist - Jonathan Oddie, Composer, Writer - Ellie Rowsell, Composer, Writer

© 2021 Dirty Hit ℗ 2021 Dirty Hit

6
How Can I Make It OK?
00:04:47

Theo Ellis, Composer, Writer - Joel Amey, Composer, Writer - Wolf Alice, MainArtist - Jonathan Oddie, Composer, Writer - Ellie Rowsell, Composer, Writer

© 2021 Dirty Hit ℗ 2021 Dirty Hit

7
Play The Greatest Hits
00:02:27

Theo Ellis, Composer, Writer - Joel Amey, Composer, Writer - Wolf Alice, MainArtist - Jonathan Oddie, Composer, Writer - Ellie Rowsell, Composer, Writer

© 2021 Dirty Hit ℗ 2021 Dirty Hit

8
Feeling Myself
00:04:43

Theo Ellis, Composer, Writer - Joel Amey, Composer, Writer - Wolf Alice, MainArtist - Jonathan Oddie, Composer, Writer - Ellie Rowsell, Composer, Writer

© 2021 Dirty Hit ℗ 2021 Dirty Hit

9
The Last Man on Earth
00:04:21

Theo Ellis, Composer, Writer - Joel Amey, Composer, Writer - Wolf Alice, MainArtist - Jonathan Oddie, Composer, Writer - Ellie Rowsell, Composer, Writer

© 2021 Dirty Hit ℗ 2021 Dirty Hit

10
No Hard Feelings
00:02:35

Theo Ellis, Composer, Writer - Joel Amey, Composer, Writer - Wolf Alice, MainArtist - Jonathan Oddie, Composer, Writer - Ellie Rowsell, Composer, Writer

© 2021 Dirty Hit ℗ 2021 Dirty Hit

11
The Beach II
00:03:39

Theo Ellis, Composer, Writer - Joel Amey, Composer, Writer - Wolf Alice, MainArtist - Jonathan Oddie, Composer, Writer - Ellie Rowsell, Composer, Writer

© 2021 Dirty Hit ℗ 2021 Dirty Hit

Album Description

Perhaps the most exciting rock band in the UK right now, Wolf Alice prove they're ready for the summer festival season with their third album—the follow-up to the London four-piece's Mercury Prize-winning Visions of a Life. Right off, they let you know with "The Beach" and its slow build that swells and crashes like, well, storm waves on the beach. This isn't surf rock—more a show of the unpredictable and overwhelming elements—but it's as evocative as they come, positively waning at the end. A similar trick is used on "Delicious Things," a gentle shuffle that breaks wide open into a glorious expanse and heavenly chorus. Singer Ellie Rowsell sings the verses with a sneaky little melody (hints of early Lily Allen here) and slightly hushed delivery, like she's gleefully speaking into the phone with her hand covering her mouth—both to hide her smile and keep a secret. "I'm in the Hollywood Hills … if you're up popping pills you know I won't say no," she sings, her delightful British pronunciation of "Los Angeleees" making the place sound like Mecca. Elsewhere, she takes no shit: "Don't call me mad/ There's a difference, I'm angry/ And your choice to call me cute has offended me," she spits against a bottom-heavy groove. Call it a resistance to how, still, today, female musicians are being pigeonholed. "Play the Greatest Hits" finds her using a bratty playground chant to keep up with the rumbling bass, speeding guitar and drums—the whole irresistible thing sounding like the wheels could come off at any second. (If this song were a car, flames would be shooting out the tailpipe.) There are other enchanting surprises. The catchy, hypnotic "Safe from Heartbreak" is almost ABBA-like, while "No Hard Feelings" plays a gentle, campfire melody. "Feeling Myself" starts off comedown-slow, then turns majestic, and Rowsell draws out the verses of "How Can I Make It OK?” like honey dripping from one syllable to the next, before switching to a crisp staccato for the chorus. And power ballad "The Last Man on Earth" is a stunner. Rowsell has said the lyrics are about "the arrogance of humans," and her words cut like a hot knife: “And every book you take and you dust from the shelf / Has lines between lines between lines / That you read about yourself ... You were the first person here and the last man on earth / But does a light shine on you?" © Shelly Ridenour/Qobuz

About the album

Improve this page

Qobuz logo Why buy on Qobuz...

On sale now...

Nevermind

Nirvana

Nevermind Nirvana

In Utero - 20th Anniversary Remaster

Nirvana

El Camino

The Black Keys

El Camino The Black Keys

Legend – The Best Of Bob Marley & The Wailers

Bob Marley & The Wailers

More on Qobuz
By Wolf Alice

Visions of a Life

Wolf Alice

Visions of a Life Wolf Alice

My Love Is Cool

Wolf Alice

My Love Is Cool Wolf Alice

My Love Is Cool

Wolf Alice

My Love Is Cool Wolf Alice

My Love Is Cool

Wolf Alice

My Love Is Cool Wolf Alice

Bros

Wolf Alice

Bros Wolf Alice

Playlists

You may also like...

Back the Way We Came: Vol. 1 (2011 - 2021)

Noel Gallagher's High Flying Birds

Back the Way We Came: Vol. 1 (2011 - 2021) Noel Gallagher's High Flying Birds

evermore (Explicit)

Taylor Swift

evermore (Explicit) Taylor Swift

Idiot Prayer - Nick Cave Alone at Alexandra Palace

Nick Cave

WHEN WE ALL FALL ASLEEP, WHERE DO WE GO?

Billie Eilish

Folklore (Explicit)

Taylor Swift

Folklore (Explicit) Taylor Swift
In your panoramas...
And then Nirvana Killed Rock

Thirty-four years ago, Nirvana was born: the most unexpected punk swerve of the end of the 20th century. A rocketing career, international hits, hordes of fans and a tragic epilogue for this worldwide phenomenon. And what if Kurt Cobain’s band was none other than the last band in the history of rock? The ultimate generational phenomenon of genre, if not its last myth.

Lhasa, An Unforgettable Shooting Star

With only three studio albums, one live album and three international tours, “Lhasa” de Sela still made her unique mark on contemporary popular music. “La Llorona”, “The Living Road” and “Lhasa” are all accomplished works in their own right and open the door to a strange yet familiar world, halfway between dream and reality. Full of both light and darkness, these songs are imbued with the genuine feelings of an artist whose heartfelt vocals reach out and pull the listener in, creating an intimate relationship with the audience. Looking back at the life of “Lhasa” de Sela, the makings of a legend are visible like chapters in a novel, complete with all the emotion that comes with a beautiful but heartbreaking storyline.

Marc Ribot, the anti-guitar hero

For thirty-five years, Marc Ribot’s name has been on the covers of albums by Tom Waits, Alain Bashung, Diana Krall, John Zorn, Robert Plant, Caetano Veloso and numerous other artists, and when he's not busy lending his unique guitar to others, the New Yorker takes pleasure, under his own name, in breaking down and re-building rock, jazz, funk, Cuban music and anything his fingers touch.

In the news...