Did you know that there's a tunnel under Ocean Blvd Lana Del Rey
Label: Polydor Records
Subgenre: Pop Rock
Artist: Lana Del Rey
Album including Album cover
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- 1The Grants04:57
- 2Did you know that there's a tunnel under Ocean Blvd04:45
- 5Judah Smith Interlude04:36
- 6Candy Necklace05:14
- 7Jon Batiste Interlude03:33
- 10Paris, Texas03:26
- 11Grandfather please stand on the shoulders of my father while he's deep-sea fishing04:00
- 12Let The Light In04:38
- 16Taco Truck x VB05:53
Info for Did you know that there's a tunnel under Ocean Blvd
Did you know that there's a tunnel under Ocean Blvd is the ninth studio album from acclaimed singer-songwriter Lana Del Rey, comprising 16 tracks and interludes with features including Father John Misty, Tommy Genesis, Jon Batiste, Bleachers and more. It follows the prolific artist's 2021 albums Chemtrails Over The Country Club and Blue Banisters.
"Lana Del Rey’s new record, as if you hadn’t already gathered from the title, is long. It is wordy – and those words are also delivered breathily and sometimes deliberately obscured. If you don’t get your ear around them in time, you simply won’t know what they are unless you can go back and/or consult the lyrics.
That’s how she wants it. From her 2012 major label debut Born to Die all the way through to her two most recent records – Chemtrails over the Country Club and Blue Banisters, both released in 2021 – it has always taken a while for Del Rey’s work to sink in, for her vision to become clear. I don’t pretend to really understand Did You Know That There’s A Tunnel Under Ocean Blvd yet.
This is an album about growing up, growing older and the people we choose to surround ourselves with as we do. She sings about God and is ambiguous about how seriously we should take the concept of religion. Lana is often asking: am I important to you? And are you important to me?" (Kate Solomon, inews.co.uk)
Lana Del Rey
Lana Del Rey
makes atmospheric, orchestral, retro-'60s-sounding pop that showcases her torchy image and sensuous singing style. A native of Lake Placid, New York, Del Rey released both the "Kill Kill" single and a 2010 debut album under her given name, Lizzy Grant, tagging the album "a.k.a. Lana Del Rey." It would be a few years before Grant would undergo a complete transformation into her alter ego, modeling the Lana Del Rey persona into a Hollywood pop femme fatale character. A video for the single "Video Games" appeared online in August of 2011 and drew considerable buzz, as did a secret show she performed at Brooklyn's Glasslands Gallery that September. Del Rey's EP, featuring the songs "Video Games" and "Blue Jeans," was released in fall 2011.
Amidst a heavy dose of hype, her debut album Born to Die was announced by Interscope for release early the following year. Del Rey cemented the anticipation around the album with an appearance on Saturday Night Live, becoming the first artist since Natalie Imbruglia in 1998 to perform on the show before the release of her debut album. Born to Die hit number one in several European countries, reached number two on the U.S. charts, and eventually sold several million copies worldwide. By the end of 2012, Del Rey had released her next work, a mini-album titled Paradise, with a trailer single called "Ride." Songs from Paradise also found their way into the soundtrack of Tropico, a short film Del Rey worked on in collaboration with director Anthony Mandler. The strangely psychedelic take on biblical themes premiered at the Cinerama Dome in Hollywood in early December before being released online. The year 2014 saw the release of a much-anticipated Born to Die follow-up in the form of Ultraviolence, a somewhat darker and more mature look into Del Rey's sound produced by the Black Keys' Dan Auerbach.
This album contains no booklet.