070 Shake Releases New Album “You Can't Kill Me”: Streaming
- American rapper Danielle Balbuena, aka 070 Shake released her sophomore album “You Can't Kill Me” along with a new music video for “Medicine” directed by Alexander Wessely on June 3, 2022.
The album comprises 14--track, featuring guest appearance from French singer-songwriter Christine and the Queens.
Produced by 070 Shake, Dave Hamelin, David Andrew Sitek, ILYA, johan lenox, J Sebastian, MIKE DEAN, Sean Solymar, Vincent Giovinazzo and WondaGurl.
“We're so attached to this physical world, it makes us more susceptible to being hurt. You can't kill me because I'm more than my body,” Shake said of the album in a press release. “With each album, it's like you're being revealed more and more. You Can't Kill Me shows how dedicated I am to being free within music … Feeling is the biggest ingredient of my music.”
She told Zane Lowe of Apple Music 1 about the album title, “I was in my bedroom with my boy and we were talking and I was just speaking about how I couldn't exist on social media and stuff because, when you exist in their world they're able to cut you off. You can literally be killed off in that world just by having your own opinion or speaking your truth and stuff. So I just decided to exist in my reality… nothing can kill me you know? Just understanding that we're so infinite and beyond our bodies. You might be able to end my time on earth or whatever but you can't kill me, because I'm infinite.”
- She made the album during the COVID-19 pandemic. She told Highsnobiety about the impact of the pandemic on the album, “To be honest, man, I'm really an indoors person. I'm more the introverted type; I have to drink lots of alcohol to be extroverted. I felt like I was in my habitat just biding my time. I like having time to write and be locked in and make a bunch of music so that's what I was doing. I was experimenting a lot more and making a lot of sounds.”
Also, she said about what a different between the new album and debut album, “There's way more attention to detail; it's more of me and I'm more vulnerable. I even showed myself what kind of an artist I really am and what I'm capable of. It's so reflective. It's like, 'Oh, this is different.' Not different for the purpose of it being popular, but for the purpose of it being real and existing. It's a big leap forward.”
- source : Apple Music