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iTunes Review

When Beyoncé’s voice cracks with sorrow on “Sandcastles”, it shows that pop’s most celebrated independent woman isn’t immune to pain. Lemonade uses those emotions and an incendiary narrative about infidelity as jumping-off points; “Hold Up”, “Don’t Hurt Yourself” and “Sorry” are middle-fingered clap-backs to galvanise the BeyHive. But focus solely on Becky and you’ll miss the big picture. With “Freedom” and “Formation”, Beyoncé offers fierce celebrations of blackness. The accompanying film combines words by Somali-British poet Warsan Shire with radical imagery, reaffirming Bey’s stature as one of the most visionary artists and provocateurs of her generation.

Customer Reviews


Amazing album from Beyonce! Lemonade and ANTI (by Rihanna) are definitely the best albums of this year so far.

Not for radio fans.

I love this album but it definitely isn’t radio friendly or for casual listeners.

For those who haven’t figured it out, the album is about a woman realising her husband is cheating, them almost breaking up or trial separating, then eventually she forgives him and they vow to work on their marriage. The story progresses track by track so it pays to listen to them chronologically.

Beyonce delivers some incredible vocal performances. The delicate pain on Pray You Catch Me, the honestly terrifying rage on Don’t Hurt Yourself. The monotone ice queen of 6 Inch and the insecure grovelling of Love Drought. Her pain on Sandcastles is unsettling and her inner strength on Freedom is infectious. Beyonce is at the stage where she can sing anything in any style, and make it work to her individuality as an artist. It might end up being a “for the fans only” type of album, mainly because you kind of need to have followed her to this point to understand how profound it is.


Beyoncé gets better and better

Lemonade, Beyoncé
View in iTunes
  • $16.99
  • Genres: Pop, Music
  • Released: 23 April 2016
  • Parental Advisory

Customer Ratings