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Alternative & Indie - Released June 21, 2019 | Columbia

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Pop - Released September 17, 2021 | Columbia

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When he moseyed onto the scene in 2019, conquering the charts and mainstream conversation with his country-rap novelty "Old Town Road," Lil Nas X could have been relegated to a pop culture footnote or trivia night as a one-hit wonder. Two years, a very public coming-out, and another number one hit later, he not only remained part of the conversation, but became a driver of the discussion, evolving his sound, pushing cultural boundaries, and expanding his fan base as an irrepressible queer icon. That undeniable charm, defiance, and open heart is on full display on his official debut, the triumphant Montero. A breath of fresh air, the album is one of those instant classics, packed with as many catchy jams as introspective musings, bound together by the character Montero's own relatable perspective as both a hero and a villain, navigating newfound fame while processing his identity as a young, gay Black man in a traditionally intolerant genre. His overflow of emotions is set to a delightful blend of genres, veering from booming rap anthems such as "Industry Baby" with Jack Harlow, "Scoop" with Doja Cat, and "Dolla Sign Slime" with Megan Thee Stallion to surprisingly emotive gems like the touching "One of Me" with guest pianist Elton John, and the biographical, guitar-strummed "Tales of Dominica." These moments of vulnerability are the most welcome shock from an artist who is an expert at pushing buttons, flexing an unexpected artistry and honesty rarely heard in mainstream pop or hip-hop. Indeed, for listeners in search of the club bangers, those occupy less space than the heartfelt fare, but it's all for the better. On the confessional "Sun Goes Down," Lil Nas X reaches out to his younger self, detailing his struggles with sexuality, self-confidence, and suicidal thoughts, a bittersweet motivator that will no doubt connect with fans with similar struggles. The tender "Void," the explosive alt-rock "Life After Salem," and the dour duet with Miley Cyrus, "Am I Dreaming," tug at the same heartstrings, but it's the upbeat Outkast-goes-pop-punk blast "That's What I Want" that delivers on both emotion and energy. As Lil Nas X urgently cries, "I want someone to love me/I need someone who needs me/That's what I f*cking want!" over a bouncy beat and handclaps, his frustration and yearning are palpable. This mix of toughness and sensitivity makes for a compelling listening experience, one that inspires chest-puffing braggadocio as well as quiet sobbing in a dark corner. Montero delivers in droves, a powerful realization of self that boldly places sexuality, honesty, and vulnerability at the fore. © Neil Z. Yeung /TiVo
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Pop - Released March 26, 2021 | Columbia

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Pop - Released November 13, 2020 | Columbia

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released July 23, 2021 | Columbia

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Pop - Released April 2, 2021 | Columbia

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Country - Released July 12, 2019 | Columbia

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Pop - Released May 21, 2021 | Columbia

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Pop - Released March 31, 2021 | Columbia

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Pop - Released April 23, 2021 | Columbia

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released July 23, 2021 | Columbia

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Dance - Released April 29, 2019 | Columbia

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Alternative & Indie - Released July 24, 2019 | Columbia

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released September 13, 2019 | Columbia

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Alternative & Indie - Released January 27, 2020 | Columbia

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Pop - Released November 11, 2020 | Columbia

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Pop - Released March 24, 2021 | Columbia

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Pop - Released September 17, 2021 | Columbia

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Pop - Released October 9, 2021 | Columbia

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Pop - Released October 9, 2021 | Columbia