7 New Songs To Get You Through The Week

I know it’s been a while since I’ve done these, but I’ve just been busy. Sue me. But now I’m back (albeit a few days late) with some new songs to get you through the week. They might not be brand-spanking-new, but all these songs have been released in the past 10 days, and some were only released on Friday, so get off my proverbial dick and enjoy the music.

“Work Out” by Chance The Rapper

Chance dropped four new songs last week, and they all bang, obviously. I almost put “I Need Security” on the list because the hook is just a sample that says “fuck you” over and over, which is my personal Monday aesthetic, but I like “Work Out” too. It’s a little more quintessentially Chance. Also, the song is basically about how everything sucks but it’s going to work out, and I need that this week.

“Cool Kidz” by Boehm

This song kind of reminds me of “Roses” mixed with “Closer” and a Cash Cash song—give it a listen and you’ll see exactly what I mean. And that’s not that surprising considering The Chainsmokers are huge fans of Boehm and have requested remixes from him. Anyway, this song is a solid summer jam. It’s peppy, it’s got a hook that’s easy to sing along to, it’s got smooth, breathy vocals. You’ll like it, it’s sweet.

“Accusations” by 070Shake

It’s Monday, it’s raining, there’s asbestos in the air around my office, so maybe you’re not looking for a happy summer jam. Maybe you’re looking to brood. That’s ok. Check out “Accusations” by 070Shake. 070Shake is a breakout G.O.O.D. Music star who appeared on ye, Daytona, and Nasir—a pretty BFD for the 21-year-old. She’s gonna be huge, mark my words now.

“Mama Look at Me Now” by Galantis

Galantis says about this track, “this is a ‘thank you’ to those who always believed in us when no one else did.” The lyrics definitely support that theme, but I have a feeling I’m going to be yelling “Mama look at me now” when I’m about to shotgun another beer. Maybe not what they intended. Oops. This is another classic summer jam—there’s guitar, steel drums, and what sounds like a chorus of kids singing along with the hook for emphasis. Feel me?

“Ooh Yea” by Fabolous feat. Ty Dolla $ign

This is the song you’re gonna want to blast through your headphones at work when you’re updating spreadsheets and fantasizing about doing lines of coke off a yacht. Just me, then? Any song with my bae, Ty Dolla $ign, is a certified bop. “Ooh Yea” is no exception. I’m also very here for Fabolous’ comeback—now all we need is for Ja Rule to put out a hit or two, and it will be the early 2000s all over again. I predict “Ooh Yea” is going to be all over Hot 97 and Power 105 within the next week, but if you add it to your “white girl with a hood playlist” now, you’ll seem like you’ve got your ear to the streets.

“Blinding My Vision” by K. Roosevelt

K. Roosevelt is the son of blues musician Keb’ Mo’, and if that doesn’t mean anything to you, then you really need to get out more. K. Roosevelt is a genre-defying artist (IMO) with heavy R&B/soul influence who’s worked with the likes of Jhené Aiko and Travis Scott. On July 13, his first single ahead of his self-title EP came out, “Adrenaline”. It’s fire. It’s got prominent guitar and drums that give the song an old school feel. A week later, K. Roosevelt followed it up with the release of “Blinding My Vision”—slower, blissful. If you’re still on a bad Sunday Scaries comedown and need to wallow in your feels for a sec, “Blinding My Vision” is the song for you.

“Not So Bad In LA” by Allie X

I hit “play” on this song and immediately thought, “Oh wow, it’s Lana Del Rey”. Allie X’s voice is similar to Lana’s, with the characteristic low notes and jazzy tone. The more I listen to this song, the more I like it. The lyrics and overall melody paint a picture of LA that’s beautiful on the outside and vacuous on the inside—kind of how I picture most people in LA to be. Youtube commenter Mark Nelson wrote, “Allie didn’t have to give us a Hollywood gothic BOP, but she did, and I’m eternally grateful.” I feel like that sums up this song perfectly.

The Top 10 Ugly-Hot Celebrities Who Will Make You Question Everything

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One of the many things men are afforded in this world that women can never attain, apart from being allowed to be CEOs and autonomy over their own bodies and like, general respect, is ugly-hot status. When a girl is not hot, she is either expected to shell out Kardashian-level amounts of money on a makeup/plastic surgery/fitness regimen to fix that shit, or go live on that island made of trash in the Pacific ocean, where I assume they send all uggos over the age of 30. When a man is not hot, he has the opportunity to attain ugly-hot status, in which women collectively decide to be attracted to him for his unattractiveness. It makes no sense, yet here we are. Many male celebs have risen to superstardom on the back of ugly-hotness *Cough*Adam Driver*Cough*, and we straight gals find ourselves inexplicably in love with them. Maybe even more in love with them than we are with regular hot celebrities, probably because they seem more attainable. Like sure, Ed Sheeran performed at the Grammys, but he’s also a ginger and kind of doughy so maybe he’d date me? Probs not, but still. In honor of ugly-hot bros everywhere (and our feminist rage jealousy over the fact that ugly-hot girls is not a thing), here are the top 10 ugly-hot bro celebrities. Slide into their DMs if you dare.

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A Full List Of All The Grammy Winners

The Grammys were last night, and by now you probably know all the basics of what went down: Beyoncé got robbed (again), Chance The Rapper emerged from a cloud of joy to win a solid amount of awards, Adele dropped an F-bomb, etc. But if you’re curious who won all the other, less publicized awards, look no further. Here are all the Grammy 2017 winners—bet you never knew there was a Grammys category for “Best Improvised Jazz Solo.” The more you know.

Be sure to check out our Grammys recap here.

Related: Adele Went Full Cady Heron: Grammys Recap

Album Of The Year
Adele, 25

Song Of The Year
Adele, “Hello”

Best Rap Album
Chance The Rapper, Coloring Book

Best Urban Contemporary Album
Beyoncé, Lemonade

Best Country Solo Performance
Maren Morris, “My Church”

Best Rock Song
David Bowie, “Blackstar”

Best Pop Duo/Group Performance
Twenty One Pilots, “Stressed Out”

Best New Artist
Chance The Rapper

Producer of the Year, Non-Classical
Greg Kurstin

Best Pop Vocal Album
Adele, 25

Best Traditional Pop Vocal Album
Willie Nelson, Summertime: Willie Nelson Sings Gershwin

Best Pop Solo Performance
Adele, “Hello”

Best Musical Theater Album
The Color Purple

Best Compilation Soundtrack For Visual Media
Miles Ahead (Miles Davis and various artists)

Best Metal Performance
Megadeth, “Dystopia”

Best Rap Song
Drake, “Hotline Bling”

Best Rap/Sung Performance
Drake, “Hotline Bling”

Best Rap Performance
Chance the Rapper, “No Problem”

Best R&B Album
​Lalah Hathaway – Lalah Hathaway Live

Best Comedy Album
Patton Oswalt, Talking for Clapping

Best Reggae Album
Ziggy Marley, Ziggy Marley

Best Regional Roots Music Album

Kalani Pe’a, E Walea

Best Folk Album
Sarah Jarosz, Undercurrent

Best Contemporary Blues Album
Fantastic Negrito, The Last Days of Oakland

Best Traditional Blues Album
Bobby Rush, Porcupine Meat

Best Bluegrass Album
O’Connor Band With Mark O’Connor, Coming Home

Best Americana Album
William Bell, This Is Where I Live

Best American Roots Song
​Vince Gill, songwriter (The Time Jumpers), “Kid Sister”

Best American Roots Performance
Sarah Jarosz, “House of Mercy”

Best Tropical Latin Album
Jose Lugo & Guasábara Combo, Donde Están?

Best Regional Mexican Music Album
Vicente Fernández – Un Azteca En El Azteca, Vol. 1 (En Vivo)

Best Latin Rock, Urban or Alternative Album
iLe, iLevitable

Best Latin Pop Album
Jesse & Joy, Un Besito Mas

Best Country Album
​Sturgill Simpson, A Sailor’s Guide to Earth

Best Country Song
Lori McKenna, songwriter (Tim McGraw) – “Humble and Kind”

Best Country Duo/Group Performance
​Pentatonix – “Jolene”

Best Roots Gospel Album
Joey+Rory – Hymns

Best Latin Jazz Album
Chucho Valdés, Tribute to Irakere: Live in Marciac

Best Large Jazz Ensemble Album
Ted Nash Big Band, Presidential Suite: Eight Variations on Freedom

Best Jazz Instrumental Album
John Scofield, Country for Old Men

Best Jazz Vocal Album
Gregory Porter, Take Me to the Alley

Best Improvised Jazz Solo
John Scofield, soloist,  “I’m So Lonesome I Could Cry”

Contemporary Instrumental
Snarky Puppy, Culcha Vulcha

Best Dance Recording
The Chainsmokers, “Don’t Let Me Down”

Best Classical Solo Vocal Album
Dorothea Röschmann; Mitsuko Uchida, accompanist – Schmann & Berg (tie)
Ian Bostridge; Antonio Pappano, accompanist (Michael Collins, Elizabeth Kenny, Lawrence Power & Adam Walker), Shakespeare Songs (tie)

Best Classical Compendium
Giancarlo Guerrero, conductor; Tim Handley, producer – Daugherty: Tales Of Hemingway; American Gothic; Once Upon A Castle

Best Classical Instrumental Solo

Zuill Bailey; Giancarlo Guerrero, conductor (Nashville Symphony) – Daugherty: Tales Of Hemingway

Best Chamber Music/Small Ensemble Performance
Steve Reich

Best Choral Performance
​Krzysztof Penderecki, conductor; Henryk Wojnarowski, choir director (Nikolay Didenko, Agnieszka Rehlis & Johanna Rusanen; Warsaw Philharmonic Orchestra; Warsaw Philharmonic Choir) – Penderecki Conducts Penderecki, Volume 1

Best Opera Recording
James Conlon, conductor; Joshua Guerrero, Christopher Maltman, Lucas Meachem, Patricia Racette, Lucy Schaufer & Guanqun Yu; Blanton Alspaugh, producer (LA Opera Orchestra; LA Opera Chorus) – Corigliano: The Ghosts Of Versailles

Best Orchestra Performance
Andris Nelsons, conductor (Boston Symphony Orchestra) – Shostakovich: Under Stalin’s Shadow – Symphonies Nos. 5, 8 & 9

Producer of the Year, Classical
David Frost

Best Engineered Album, Classical
Mark Donahue and Fred Vogler, Corigliano: The Ghosts of Versailles

Best Music Film
The Beatles, The Beatles: Eight Days a Week the Touring Years

Best Spoken Word Album
Carol Burnett, In Such Good Company: Eleven Years of Laughter, Mayhem, and Fun in the Sandbox

Best Children’s Album
Secret Agent 23 Skidoo, Infinity Plus One

Best World Music Album
Yo-Yo Ma & the Silk Road Ensemble, Sing Me Home

Best Contemporary Christian Music Album
Hillary Scott & the Scott Family, Love Remains

Best Gospel Album
Kirk Franklin, Losing My Religion

Best Contemporary Christian Music Performance/Song
Hillary Scott & the Scott Family; Bernie Herms, Hillary Scott & Emily Weisband, songwriters – “Thy Will”

Best Gospel Performance/Song
​Tamela Mann; Kirk Franklin, songwriter – “God Provides”

Best New Age Album
White Sun – White Sun II

Best Surround Sound Album
​Ludovic Morlot & Seattle Symphony, Dutilleux: Sur Le Même Accord; Les Citations; Mystère De L’instant & Timbres, Espace, Mouvement

Best Remixed Recording
André Allen Anjos, remixer (Bob Moses), “Tearing Me Up (RAC Remix)”

Best Historical Album
Steve Berkowitz & Jeff Rosen, compilation producers; Mark Wilder, mastering engineer (Bob Dylan) – The Cutting Edge 1965-1966: The Bootleg Series, Vol. 12 (Collector’s Edition)

Best Album Notes
Ken Bloom & Richard Carlin, album notes writers (Eubie Blake & Noble Sissle) – Sissle and Blake Sing Shuffle Alon

Best Boxed or Special Limited Edition Package
Gérard Lo Monaco, art director (Edith Piaf) – Edith Piaf 1915-2015

Best Recording Package
Jonathan Barnbrook, art director (David Bowie), Blackstar

Best Arrangement, Instruments and Vocals
Jacob Collier, arranger (Jacob Collier), “Flintstones”

Best Arrangement, Instrumental or A Cappella
Jacob Collier, arranger (Jacob Collier), “You and I”

Best Instrumental Composition
Ted Nash, composer (Ted Nash Big Band), ”Spoken at Midnight”

Best Song Written for Visual Media
Max Martin, Shellback & Justin Timberlake, songwriters (Justin Timberlake, Anna Kendrick, Gwen Stefani, James Corden, Zooey Deschanel, Walt Dohrn, Ron Funches, Caroline Hjelt, Aino Jawo, Christopher Mintz-Plasse & Kunal Nayyar), Track from: Trolls, “Can’t Stop the Feeling!”

Best Score Soundtrack for Visual Media
John Williams, composer, Star Wars: the Force Awakens

Best Engineered Album, Non-Classical
David Bowie, Blackstar

Best Gospel Performance/Song
​Tamela Mann, Kirk Franklin, “God Provides”

Best Gospel Album
Kirk Franklin, Losing My Religion

Best Music Video
​Beyoncé, “Formation”

Best Dance/Electronic Album
Flume, Skin

Best Country Album
​Sturgill Simpson, A Sailor’s Guide To Earth

Best R&B Performance
​Solange, “Cranes In The Sky”

Best R&B Song
Maxwell, “Lake By The Ocean”

Related: The Best Moments From Beyoncé’s Grammy Performance To Make You Feel Unworthy