Katy Perry: Prism


a few of Katy Perry’s best possible songs have made anthems out of self-lend a hand platitudes (see: “Firework”), and that tactic is how the pop megastar techniques her fourth file. On “Love Me,” she sings: “I don’t negotiate with insecurities…. No extra standing in my own manner.” Prism largely—and vaguely—chronicles life after her failed marriage to Russell brand; it’s the lingering toothache after 2010’s candy-covered Teenage Dream. Perry’s voice is still pliable and pastel. It’s all the time been her largest power: sensual and voluminous, with a playful filigree of froth. however early singles like “Roar,” “walking On Air,” and “dark Horse”—a fist-pumping radio anthem, diva-home dance-pop, and a Miley-fashion banger—point to this report’s scattered soundscape. The rap sensibility of “darkish Horse,” which options Juicy J, makes it considered one of Prism’s extra attention-grabbing songs. Over cartoonishly ominous synth chords and spare snaps, Perry coos head-bopping verses prime as much as a double-time, arena-prepared hook; the track may cater to developments, however is well-completed. unfortunately, lots of the songs listed below are neither common nor ahead-pondering and the outcome is a mopey pay attention within the guise of “maturity.” Perry’s at her perfect when she’s uninhibited and stoking euphoria (see: “I Kissed a woman,” “Teenage Dream”), and though Prism is blithely confident—in particular during the primary 1/2 of the album—it’s nevertheless undercut with an uncharacteristic disappointment.

Playlist picks: “Roar,” “Birthday,” “darkish Horse (feat. Juicy J.)”

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