Jessie Ware has introduced particulars of her fifth studio album ‘That! Feels Good!’ and shared its first single – take heed to ‘Pearls’ beneath.
- READ MORE: Jessie Ware – ‘What’s Your Pleasure?’ evaluation: future-facing manufacturing and heady ‘80s sounds
After teasing that one thing was imminent on her social media channels, Ware shared the information of her new album immediately (February 9), revealing that it will be launched on April 28 (pre-order right here).
“Proud to current my fifth album, That! Feels Good! to you all,” she wrote. “Out twenty eighth April & accessible to pre order now. Within the meantime, get pleasure from ‘Pearls’ xxx”
Ware recorded ‘Pearls’ with Stuart Value and mentioned in an announcement: “Pearls” is a file that doesn’t take itself too significantly however calls for you to have a dance. It’s impressed by divas like Donna Summer time, Evelyn “Champagne” King, Teena Marie and Chaka Khan and I assume makes an attempt to indicate – in lightness – all of the hats I attempt to put on (often on the similar time).
“It’s the second music you’ll hear from my collaboration with Stuart Value and Espresso – with the fantastic addition of Sarah Hudson – and hopefully offers you a style of the enjoyable we’ve working collectively…”
Final summer season, Ware launched her first single of 2022, ‘Free Your self’.
Billed as a teaser for her upcoming fifth studio album, ‘Free Your self’ was co-written with Espresso Clarence JR and Stuart Value and got here with a message of self-empowerment. “’Free Your self’ is the start of a brand new period for me,” Ware defined in a press launch.
‘Free Your self’ was additionally the primary new solo materials launched by Ware since her 2021 reissue of ‘What’s Your Pleasure?’, which included seven new tracks alongside a remix of ‘Adore You’ by Chinese language artists Bibi Zhou and Sihan.
‘What’s Your Pleasure?’ acquired a four-out-of-five star evaluation from NME with Hannah Mylrea praising Ware’s rediscovery of her disco, funk and groove roots in “a set of exhilarating floor-fillers that fuse future-facing manufacturing with heady ‘80s sounds.”