16 Songs, 1 Hour, 11 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

For the most part, Lana Del Rey’s fifth album is quintessentially her: gloomy, glamorous and smitten with California. But a newfound lightness might surprise long-time fans. Each song on Lust feels like a postcard from a dream: she fantasises about 1969 (“Coachella - Woodstock In My Mind”), outruns paparazzi on the Pacific Coast Highway (“13 Beaches”) and dances on the H of the Hollywood sign (“Lust for Life” feat. The Weeknd). She even duets with Stevie Nicks, the queen of bittersweet rock. On “Get Free”, she makes a vow to shift her mindset: "Now I do, I want to move/Out of the black, into the blue.”

EDITORS’ NOTES

For the most part, Lana Del Rey’s fifth album is quintessentially her: gloomy, glamorous and smitten with California. But a newfound lightness might surprise long-time fans. Each song on Lust feels like a postcard from a dream: she fantasises about 1969 (“Coachella - Woodstock In My Mind”), outruns paparazzi on the Pacific Coast Highway (“13 Beaches”) and dances on the H of the Hollywood sign (“Lust for Life” feat. The Weeknd). She even duets with Stevie Nicks, the queen of bittersweet rock. On “Get Free”, she makes a vow to shift her mindset: "Now I do, I want to move/Out of the black, into the blue.”

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4:32
4:24
4:55
3:00
2:44
4:20
4:24
3:58
4:18
4:36
4:35
4:13
5:07
5:55
5:21
5:34

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