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Prince Royce reaffirms his loyalty to bachata with his new album “Lost Call”

Prince Royce This Friday he presents the seventh album of his career, ‘Lost Call’, in which he maintains the “essence” of traditional bachata and the “substance” in the songs, so that they last a lifetime, as he explains in an interview with EFE .

The New Yorker is “happy,” but says he feels “strange” because it is his first album after the pandemic and “many changes” in his personal and musical life, including the separation from his wife, actress Emeraude Toubia.

‘Lost Call’ contains 23 songs, almost all of them “full traditional bachata”. and although it is a production that reflects “heartbreak, pain”, it celebrates self-knowledge, acceptance and maturity, says the interpreter of ‘Darte un kiss’.

To a question from EFE about whether she has catharsis like Shakira has done after her separation, she answers that she definitely does not offer “as many details” as the Colombian, but that it is one of the most vulnerable projects.

“I don’t want to say that everything is about my personal life on the album, but it is inevitable for an artist to perhaps be inspired by what happens to him in his life, and sing it, write it; So I think it’s definitely an album that for me was one of the most personal and most vulnerable as well.”he assures.

He is surprised that only two of the songs on his new production, which includes classical instrumentation such as violins that recall the music of his beginnings, “are positive,” while the others are “wrench-cutting,” he laughs.

“There are definitely many, many strong lyrics with depth,” adds the winner of 24 Billboard Latin Music Awards and 9 Latin American Music Awards, among many other awards.

The album includes collaborations with Nicky Jam and Jay Wheeler in ‘If they ask you…’, Lenny Tavarez in ‘How do we get out of this mess?’, Ala Jaz in ‘Sufro’, María Becerra in ‘I hope you’, El Alfa with ‘Le dio 20 mil’ and Luis Miguel del Amargue in ‘Anestesiada’, as well as with the regional artist Gabito Ballesteros, in ‘Cosas de la peda’.

With information from EFE

Source: Elcomercio

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