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Makar Molchanov
Makar Molchanov

We Dance Again (Nostalgic Mix) Extra Quality



Shall We Dance, released in 1937, is the seventh of the ten Fred Astaire-Ginger Rogers musical comedy films. The story follows an American ballet dancer (Astaire) who falls in love with a tap dancer (Rogers); the tabloid press concocts a story of their marriage, after which life imitates art. George Gershwin wrote the symphonic underscore and Ira Gershwin the lyrics, for their second Hollywood musical.




We Dance Again (Nostalgic Mix)


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Peter P. Peters (Fred Astaire) is an amiable American ballet dancer billed as "Petrov", who cultivates a public image of being a serious, demanding and temperamental Russian, though his employer knows the truth. Peters dances for a ballet company in Paris owned by the bumbling Jeffrey Baird (Edward Everett Horton), and secretly never wants to blend classical ballet with modern jazz dancing because they think it does not look very professional.


When Peters sees a photo of famous tap dancer Linda Keene (Ginger Rogers), he falls in love with her. He contrives to meet her (as "Petrov"), but she is less than impressed. They meet again on an ocean liner traveling back to New York, and Linda warms to Petrov. Their interactions spark a tabloid campaign that they are (or are perhaps not) married. Unknown to them, their associates create a publicity stunt "proving" their proper marriage. Outraged, Linda becomes engaged to the bumbling Jim Montgomery (William Brisbane), much to the chagrin of both Peters and Arthur Miller (Jerome Cowan), her manager, who secretly launches more fake publicity.


Peters (who by now has revealed his true identity) and Keene, unable to squelch the rumor, decide to actually marry and then immediately get divorced. Linda begins to fall in love with her husband, but then discovers him with another woman, Lady Denise Tarrington (Ketti Gallian), and leaves before he can explain. Later, when she comes to his new show to personally serve him divorce papers, she sees him dancing with dozens of women, all wearing masks with her face on them: Peters has decided that if he cannot dance with Linda, he will dance with images of Linda. Seeing that he truly loves her, she happily joins him onstage.


Future Nostalgia is the second studio album by English and Albanian singer Dua Lipa, released on 27 March 2020 by Warner Records. Lipa enlisted writers and producers such as Jeff Bhasker, Ian Kirkpatrick, Stuart Price, the Monsters & Strangerz, and Koz to create a "nostalgic" pop and disco record with influences from dance-pop and electronic music, inspired by the music that Lipa enjoyed during her childhood.


Future Nostalgia is a dance-pop,[49] electropop,[50] nu-disco,[51] pop-funk,[52] and synth-pop record,[53] with several 1980s and retrofuturism tropes,[54][55] and elements of Eurodance,[56] hi-NRG,[57] house,[58] techno,[59] and R&B.[60] Described by Lipa as a "nostalgic" pop record that "feels like a dancercise class," she took inspiration from the music of the 1970s, 1980s, 1990s, and 2000s to create a sound that felt familiar and brand-new at the same time.[61][62][63] The album's structure includes sticky-sweet choruses, and catchy pop hooks,[64][65][66] while it has campy productions,[60] consisting of funk bass guitars,[67] electronic beats,[66] rubbery basslines,[58] robotic vocoder backing vocals, chunky synths,[68] lush strings, percolating drums,[58] house-influenced piano chords,[69] and disco strings.[70] The album has themes of the transformative nature of romance,[71] sex, inequality, empowerment,[72] self-possession, the exploration of vulnerability,[58] falling in love, breaking up,[73] vulnerability, equality, hope,[74] flirtation and affection.[70]


Critics notes similarities between the tracks on Future Nostalgia and the works of Blondie,[72] Chic,[75] Daft Punk,[68] Lady Gaga,[69] Gloria Gaynor,[71] Debbie Harry,[76] Jamiroquai,[72] Madonna (Confessions on a Dance Floor, 2005), Kylie Minogue (Fever, 2001),[77] Moloko,[75] Olivia Newton-John, No Doubt,[76] Outkast,[72] Prince, and Nile Rodgers.[76] Neil Z. Yeung of AllMusic described the sound of Future Nostalgia as "'70s disco, '80s dance-pop, and '90s club jams."[77] In her review for The Independent, Helen Brown stated that Lipa "channels the zingy, electro-ambitions of the 1980s with remarkable freshness."[76] Pitchfork's Anna Gaca viewed it as "a collection of sophisticated, hard-bodied pop-funk that gives way to slick, [Minogue]-inspired disco."[78] Mesfin Fekadu from ABC News regarded the album as "a collection of upbeat, dance-flavoured, power pop gems."[74]


Described by Lipa as her "festival song,"[119] "Hallucinate" is a disco and house track,[97][120] with dance,[121] electro swing,[122] psychedelic,[102] and synth-pop elements.[86] Lipa showcases her higher vocal register, and contributes a 1990s diva hook.[59][123] Lyrically, the song describes how crazy love can make one feel, over a production consisting of pianissimo synths, hi-hats, and orchestrations.[124][125][126][127] Lipa's favourite song on the record, "Love Again", is a dance-pop, disco, and electro song,[64][97][128][129] with a classic sound, that includes a sample of the trumpet from Lew Stone's 1932 recording "My Woman".[130][131][132] The 21st-century nu-disco production is made up of orchestrations, including 1970s disco strings, violins, and an acoustic guitar.[58][59][73][133] Its lyrics have heartbreak and personal growth themes, which see a faithful Lipa offering her heart to a new partner after an upsetting breakup.[66][86] Lipa describes "Break My Heart" as a "celebration of vulnerability," seeing her question whether a new love will leave her broken-hearted, with lyrics comparing it to the COVID-19 pandemic's social distancing measures.[72][119][134] It interpolates rhythm guitar melody from "Need You Tonight" (1987) by INXS,[118] alongside Europop and dance beats, disco violins, and a techno-adjacent bassline as the production.[65][135][136][137] Musically, it is a disco and dance-pop song,[97][117] with a retro-futuristic sound, and elements of funk and house.[58][133][138]


"Physical" was released as the album's second single on 30 January 2020, after its title was revealed in a Spotify advertisement earlier in the month.[173][174][175] The song was serviced to contemporary hit radio formats in the United Kingdom, Australia, and Italy.[176][177][178] The song received positive reviews from critics, with many praising its 1980s elements. It reached number three on the UK Singles Chart, and number 60 on the US Billboard Hot 100, despite not having had an American radio release. It has been awarded a platinum certification in Canada, Spain, and the United Kingdom, while going diamond in Brazil. The music video for "Physical" was directed by Catalan production team, Canada, and filmed at Fira de Barcelona in Plaça d'Espanya, Barcelona.[179][180][181][182] The visual is based on a Venn diagram by Swiss artist duo Peter Fischli and David Weiss from their series of works Order and Cleanliness (1981), and features Lipa and a group of dancers dancing in a warehouse, while incorporating anime-inspired animation.[183][184] The song was further promoted with the release of a 1980s-inspired workout video, directed by Daniel Carberry, and featuring Lipa and the class members leading viewers through fitness routines.[185][186][187] A remix of "Physical" featuring South Korean singer Hwasa of girl group Mamamoo was released on 17 March 2020.[188]


The title track was confirmed to be released as a promotional single in November 2019 and was officially released as the only one on 13 December 2019, being released to keep Lipa's fans engaged until 2020.[222][223][224] It was met with mixed to positive reviews from critics, with many praising the production and lyrics, and many commenting on its experimental nature. The song became moderately successful in Europe, entering charts in Ireland, Scotland, and Spain, while reaching number 63 on the UK Singles Downloads Chart, and 11 on the NZ Hot Singles Chart. The song was accompanied by a lyric video, set in a retro 1960s house on a small lake, where Lipa dances, drinks alcohol and hits golf balls.[225]


Writing for NME, Rhian Daly wrote that "Future Nostalgia is a bright, bold collection of pop majesty to dance away your anxieties to... if only for a little while".[72] Chris Taylor of The Line of Best Fit praised Lipa's direction for the album, saying "Future Nostalgia is an artist in total control. It's built on such an addictive carefree spirit that it's hard not to let loose and go with it. The greatest pop star of this generation? That's for you to decide. But Future Nostalgia makes a very convincing argument that Dua Lipa just might be".[75] Chris Willman of Variety praised the album's musical direction, writing "after calling it a great disco record, we might also call Future Nostalgia a great MTV-era album that just happens to be not of the MTV era".[67] Writing for Rolling Stone, Brittany Spanos also praised the album's musical direction, writing "Future Nostalgia is a breathtakingly fun, cohesive and ambitious attempt to find a place for disco in 2020".[96]


In his Substack-published "Consumer Guide" column, Robert Christgau gave the album a three-star honorable mention and called it an "Olivia Newton-John tribute as dance smash as what-me-despair placebo, that deserves props for adding two keepers to that canon", namely the title track and "Good in Bed".[247]


According to the International Federation of the Phonographic Industry (IFPI), Future Nostalgia was the tenth most successful album of 2020 worldwide, with 3.3 million album-equivalent units sold.[286][287] In 2021, the album once again made IFPI's Global Album All-Format Chart at number six.[288]


There are many bands that play heavily with funk, creating lush grooves designed to get you moving. Read on for a taste of five current modern funk and nu-disco artists making band-led uptempo funk built for the dance floor. Be sure to press play on the Spotify playlist above, and check out GRAMMY.com's playlist on Apple Music, Amazon Music and Pandora. 041b061a72


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