For King & Country Takes Top Honors at 2022 K-Love Fan Awards (Full Winners List)

For King & Country won three awards at the 2022 K-LOVE Fan Awards, which aired on TBN on Friday (June 3). The show, co-hosted by Matthew West and Tauren Wells, was taped live at the Opry House in Nashville on May 29.

In addition to co-hosting, West was also a big winner on the night, taking the award for male artist of the year.

The K-LOVE Fan Awards’ stated mission is to celebrate and promote artists, athletes, authors and entertainers “who engage and impact popular culture for Jesus Christ.” The awards are in their ninth year.

For King & Country won artist of the year, song of the year (“For God Is With Us”) and group/duo of the year. The brother duo, consisting of Joel and Luke Smallbone, has recorded collaborations with such top names as Dolly Parton, Timbaland, Tori Kelly, Lecrae and Need to Breathe.

Newcomer Anne Wilson received two awards — female artist of the year and breakout single of the year (“My Jesus”). Wilson, who was born in Lexington, Ky., is just 20.

Michael W. Smith, best known for his 1991 smash “Place in This World,” a top 10 hit on the Billboard Hot 100, received the book impact award for The Way of the Father.

Katy Nichole received her first K-LOVE Fan Award (from her first nomination) for worship song of the year (“In Jesus Name (God of Possible)”). Sadie Robertson Huff won the inaugural podcast of the year award for “Whoa That’s Good.” American Underdog was the film impact winner. Tim Tebow won the sports impact award.

For King & Country, Wilson and West also performed on the show, as did CAIN, Chris Tomlin, Elevation Worship, Katy Nichole, Phil Wickham, Tauren Wells, and TobyMac.

The show also featured collaborative performances by Blanca with Dante Bowe, CeCe Winans with Lauren Daigle, Jonathan Traylor with Jordan Feliz, Kirk Franklin with Maverick City Music, and Riley Clemmons with country star Walker Hayes.

Presenters included Danny Gokey, Jimmie Allen, Mac Powell, Matt Maher, Mike Weaver, Sadie Robertson Huff, The Skit Guys, and Rebecca St. James (the sister of Joel and Luke Smallbone), who was joined by her (and their) mother, Helen Smallbone.

Following its broadcast on TBN, the show is streaming on the TBN app.  The annual awards show is a John Sanders LLC production.

The taping of the awards show on Sunday May 29 capped a weekend of live events, including a songwriter’s showcase hosted by Steven Curtis Chapman, and a worship service with Brandon Lake, Pat Barrett and Phil Wickham.

K-LOVE is listener-supported and delivers Christian music through its almost 600 signals across 50 states, the K-LOVE App, smart devices,, and K-LOVE On Demand.

Here’s a complete list of 2022 K-LOVE fan award winners:

Artist of the year: For King & Country

Male artist of the year: Matthew West

Female artist of the year: Anne Wilson

Group/duo of the year: For King & Country

Breakout single: Anne Wilson – “My Jesus”

Song of the year: For King & Country – “For God Is With Us”

Worship song of the year: Katy Nichole – “In Jesus Name (God of Possible)”

Film impact: American Underdog

Book impact: Michael W. Smith – The Way of the Father

Sports impact: Tim Tebow

Podcast of the year: Sadie Robertson Huff – “Whoa That’s Good”

Nick Cannon Says He’s Involved in His Kids’ Lives ‘More Often Than the Average Adult’

Nick Cannon is not letting the size of his brood get in the way of him being a good father. The comedian and talk-show host is the latest cover star of Men’s Health, and took a moment in his interview (published June 3) to boast about his parenting skills. Even though Cannon is a father to seven — and currently has one more on the way — he says he’s quite present in his children’s lives.

“Contrary to popular belief, I’m probably engaged throughout my children’s day, more often than the average adult can be,” Cannon shared. “If I’m not physically in the same city with my kids, I’m talking to them before they go to school via FaceTime and stuff. And then when I am [in the same city, I’m] driving my kids to school, like, making sure I pick ’em up. All of those things, making sure [I’m there for] all extracurricular activities. I’m involved in everything from coaching to having guitar lessons with my daughter every week.”

Nick Cannon, Men's Health

Nick Cannon with his kids in Men’s Health May/June issue

The 41-year-old has seven children with five different women. His eldest, 10-year-old twins Moroccan and Monroe, are with ex-wife Mariah Carey; they split in 2016. He then welcomed two more kids — son Golden in 2017 and Powerful Queen in 2020 — with model Brittany Bell. In June of 2021, the comedian had another set of twins, Zion Mixolydian and Zillion Heir, with DJ Abby De La Rosa, and another son, Zen, with model Alyssa Scott. Zen passed away in December at just five months old after struggling with aggressive brain cancer.

Though Cannon previously admitted he carried “around with a backpack full of guilt” from not spending more time with Zen while the little boy was alive, providing for his other children made coping easier for him knowing he’s making a difference in his children’s lives. Now, Cannon is expecting his eighth child with model Bre Tiesi. Though people wonder if his expanding brood is planned, it’s not a concern of the comedian’s.

“I love my children. I love the people that I’m involved with. People even often ask, ‘Are you gonna have more, you gonna stop?’ I’m like, those are questions that I don’t, I don’t really even sit around and think about,” he explained. “I’m just walking in my purpose and trying to be the best father and best provider I could possibly be.”

Nick Cannon, Men's Health

Nick Cannon with his kids in Men’s Health May/June issue

Cannon later added, “I’ve seen where people believe a traditional household works, and [yet] there’s a lot of toxicity in that setting. It’s not about what society deems is right. It’s, like, what makes it right for you? What brings your happiness? What allows you to have joy and how you define family? We all define family in so many different ways.”

5 Stats That Put the Last Month’s Run of Dominant No. 1 Albums in Perspective

After a relatively slow start to 2022 on the Billboard charts, the last four weeks have brought four consecutive No. 1-debuting sets on the Billboard 200 albums chart, each of which set a new mark for the best first-week performance of the year to that point — and each of which also notched double-digits’ worth of song debuts on the accompanying Billboard Hot 100.

Future started the run in the chart week dated May 14, when his I Never Liked You set debuted with 222,000 equivalent album units moved, with all 16 of its tracks making that week’s Hot 100 (led by the Drake- and Tems-featuring “Wait For U” at No. 1). The next week, Bad Bunny outpaced him with his Un Verano Sin Ti album, which bowed with 274,000 units and 22 of its 23 tracks making the Hot 100 (led by “Moscow Mule” at No. 3).

One week later, Kendrick Lamar beat that number with 295,000 units for his Mr. Morale & the Big Steppers LP, which charted all 18 of its songs on the Hot 100 (led by “N95” at No. 3). And then this week, Harry Styles trumped them all with Harry’s House, posting 521,500 first-week units and landing all 13 tracks on the Hot 100 (led by “As It Was” returning to No. 1 for a fourth week on top).

It’s a remarkable string of debut performances, in a year that had previously failed to see any albums even crack the 200,000 mark in terms of units moved in a single week. Here are five stats to help put the recent deluge of blockbuster sets in proper chart context, with all numbers courtesy of Luminate.

1. The four-weeks’ worth of stats from the four sets’ first-week performances produced a combined 1,312,000 equivalent album units moved. The EAU numbers posted by the No. 1 albums in the 17 weeks before that — dating back to the first chart week of 2022, for the chart week dated Jan. 6, which was led by the Encanto soundtrack in its first of nine total weeks atop the listing — add up to a total of 1,586,000. So in four weeks, the combined total of No. 1 albums got 83% of the way towards matching the total for the first 17 weeks of No. 1s from this tracking year combined.

2. The four consecutive debuts of over 200,000 units moved mark the first time this decade that No. 1 albums have posted over 200,000 units for four consecutive weeks — let alone via four different albums. The last time three consecutive weeks’ worth of No. 1 albums all posted over 200,000 units was from the charts dated Nov. 27, 2021 to Dec. 11, 2021, when Taylor Swift’s Red (Taylor’s Version) debuted with 605,000 units, followed by the first two weeks of Adele’s six-week run at No. 1 with her 30 album, which notched 839,000 and 288,000 in its first two frames, respectively. (It just missed a third straight week over 200,000, with 193,000 units moved the following week.)

Remarkably, it’s also the first time that a new benchmark for the year’s best single-week total has been set in four consecutive weeks of No. 1 albums, dating back to the introduction of Luminate tracking in 1991 (with the Billboard 200 being measured in album sales from 1991 to 2014, and equivalent album units in the years since).

3. With its 521,500 units moved, Harry’s House in its first week alone notched a bigger number than any run of four consecutive No. 1 albums combined dating back to the first chart week of 2022. The closest run would be the one from the charts dated Jan. 22 through Feb. 12, which encompassed the debut week of Gunna’s DS4EVER album (150,000 units) and the second through fourth weeks of the Encanto soundtrack’s run at No. 1 (104,000, 115,000 and 113,000, respectively), adding up to 482,000 total units.

4. Prior to the four-week period in question, there had been just five top 10 debuts on the Hot 100 for all 2022: Future and Gunna’s Young Thug-featuring “Pushin’ P” (No. 7, chart dated Jan. 22), Nicki Minaj and Lil Baby’s “Do We Have a Problem?” (No. 2, Feb. 19), Harry Styles’ “As It Was” (No. 1, April 16), Jack Harlow’s “First Class” (No. 1, April 23) and Morgan Wallen’s “Don’t Think Jesus” (No. 7, April 30).

In the past four weeks, however there have been a staggering 16 top 10 debuts. That number includes four each from Future (“Wait For U,” No. 1; “Puffin on Zooties,” No. 4; “712PM,” No. 8; “I’m Dat N***a,” No. 10, all May 14), Bad Bunny (“Moscow Mule,” No. 3; “Tití Me Preguntó,” No. 5; “Después de la Playa,” No. 6; “Me Porto Bonito” alongside Chencho Corleone, No. 10, all May 21) and Kendrick Lamar (“N95,” No. 3; “Die Hard” alongside Blxst and Amanda Reifert, No. 5; “Silent Hill” alongside Kodak Black, No. 7; “United in Grief,” No. 8, all May 28), as well as three more debuts from Harry Styles (“Late Night Talking,” No. 4; “Music For a Sushi Restaurant,” No. 8; “Matilda,” No. 9, all June 4). The tally is topped off by a mid-Kendrick-week debut from Morgan Wallen (“You Proof,” No. 6, May 28).

5. On the Hot 100 dated May 7 — the final chart before this recent four-album run — just four songs of the Hot 100’s top 20 were songs released in 2022, with 14 of the songs coming from 2021 and two of them (Dua Lipa’s “Levitating” and The Weeknd and Ariana Grande’s “Save Your Tears”) seeing their chart runs date all the way back to 2020. On this week’s Hot 100 (dated June 4), 2022-released songs now make up 14 of the top 20 songs, including seven from Harry Styles (the three aforementioned top 10 debuts, plus “As It Was” back at No. 1, and further debuts of “Daylight” at No. 13, “Little Freak” at No. 14 and “Grapejuice” at No. 15), three from Bad Bunny (“Bonito” at No. 10, “Preguntó” at No. 16 and “Mule” at No. 17), and one each from Future (“Wait For U,” No. 3) and Kendrick Lamar (“N95,” No. 20) — while both of the 2020-dated songs are now off the Hot 100 altogether.

Additional research by Keith Caulfield and Gary Trust. 

Ichiko Aoba Announces 2022 World Tour: See the Dates

Japanese singer-songwriter Ichiko Aoba is set to tour Europe and North America later this year. The folk singer and guitarist announced that she will be traveling to Europe in August and to the U.S. and Canada in October for her 2022 international tour.

Ahead of her global trek, the 32-year-old artist will also perform alongside Phonolite Strings at the Blue Note Tokyo on July 21.

“The world of Windswept Adan that I wrote two years ago remains vivid in my heart, and I feel that’s a precious thing for a creator,” she says. “Sailing in an ever- changing world, I’ll visit Blue Note Tokyo in July and England’s Milton Court Concert Hall in September along with string musicians and with new sounds in tow. And I’ll also head to the U.S. for the first time on my international tour starting in August. As the common sense we’ve fostered rapidly falls apart, I’m glad to be able to go on a pilgrimage around the world with music.”

Aoba also shared a new video from last year’s Bunkamura Orchard Hall concert in Tokyo along with the announcement. Watch the clip and see her international tour dates below.


Aug. 20 Green Man Festival, Wales, GB Aug. 22 Hug & Pint, Glasgow, GB
Aug. 25 Musikefterskolen, Humble, DK
Aug. 26 Vega, Copenhagen, DK
Aug. 30 Royal Northern College of Music, Manchester, GB
Sept. 3 Milton Court, London, GB *Ichiko Aoba with 12 Ensemble
Sept. 7 Kiezsalon @ Haus der Kulturen der Welt, Berlin, DE Sept. 8 TRAFO, Jena, DE
Sept. 9 Heppel & Ettlich, Munich, DE
Sept. 11 Bergkonzert, Stuttgart, DE
Oct. 14 Masonic Lodge at Hollywood Forever, Los Angeles, CA
Oct. 15 Swedish American Hall, San Francisco, CA
Oct. 17 The Neptune Theatre, Seattle, WA
Oct. 18 Polaris Hall, Portland, OR
Oct. 21 Constellation, Chicago, IL
Oct. 23 Longboat Hall, Toronto, ON
Oct. 25 Crystal Ballroom, Somerville, MA
Oct. 26 National Sawdust, Brooklyn, NY
Oct. 28 World Cafe Live, Philadelphia, PA

First Spin: The Week’s Best New Dance Tracks From What So Not, Jungle, Purple Disco Machine & More

This week in dance music: Liquid Stranger closed out Mental Health Awareness month with an op-ed about how martial arts its values help him to be a better artist and human; we got the exclusive on scorching hot EDC Las Vegas sets from LP Giobbi, Sam Divine and Kaleena Zanders; we broke down the seven best emerging artists we saw at Lightning In a Bottle 2022; the copyright drama between Alok and Sevenn continued, with Sevenn filing copyright claims against Alok in Brazilian court; we reported on the 13 (!) best sets we saw at Movement 2022; and Flume’s new LP Palaces hit No. 1 on dance/electronic albums.

And new music? You know it. Let’s dig in.

What So Not Feat. Oliver Tree & Killer Mike, “Mr. Regular” 

It’s one thing to make a song with Mr. King Weirdo Oliver Tree, and it’s another thing entirely to make a track with Mr. Revolutionary Bars Killer Mike, but What So Not is something completely different, putting both these larger-than-life personalities on a track that pulls all three from their comfort zones and stacks cascading heart-open verses over a half-time, head-knockin’ beat.

“It’s one of the biggest songs I’ve ever been part of, tied up in red tape for too long. I know how much the fans and community want this one,” What So Not says. “I showed Mike the demo after working on a bootleg/remix for his project Run The Jewels. ‘Mr. Regular’ is about the difficulty that we face through our childhood and career progression as clueless superior figures try to control and shape our path.”

“Mr. Regular” serves as the lead single for What So Not’s forthcoming sophomore album, Anomaly, due out Sept. 16 on Counter and Sweat It Out. The full LP features Louis The Child, Evan Giia, MØ and more. Get acquainted with the vibe shift, and look out for more. – Kat Bein

Sidepiece & Lee Foss, “1, 2 Step”

In 2004, you couldn’t step into a club (or a school function) without dancing to Ciara’s “1, 2 Step” like you were the star of your own You Got Served film. Nearly two decades later, such noughties hits are all the rave – er, rage – for tech house re-tunings, and Sidepiece and Lee Foss are the latest to give nostalgia club sheen with their own “1, 2 Step” single.

Together, the trio amp up the already-sweat-inducing original with briskly paced hi-hats, adrenaline-jacking snare drum rolls and squelching synths, but the singability stays strong with Ciara’s catchy (albeit deepened and slightly sped-up) vocals. Conclusion: it is indeed automatic, supersonic, hypnotic and funky fresh. A highlight of Sidepiece’s EDC Las Vegas set last month, “1,2 Step” is out now on Insomniac Records. — Krystal Rodriguez

Thomas Jack, “Sandman”

In the mid-2010s, Aussie producer Thomas Jack pioneered the tropical house genre alongside artists like Kygo and Matoma. Then, he disappeared. After a five-year hiatus, Jack is back today (June 3) with a vibe-y and decidedly non-tropical new single, “Sandman.” As it turns out, the producer has spent his time away from the tour scene cultivating a new talent, and one that’s a cornerstone of the new single and additional forthcoming music: his voice.

“I was thinking about what is it that makes music special and I realized it’s really about the voice,” Jack says. “Look at Michael Jackson or Freddie Mercury, once they are gone you can’t recreate that. I thought that If I can focus on my voice being on the music then the genre becomes my voice and I can be in a lane of my own. I couldn’t sing at all.”

To remedy that little issue, Jack spent years taking voice lessons, which clearly paid off. His voice is the cornerstone of Sandman, a sexy, slinky jam inspired by MGMT and INXS that kicks off the new chapter of Jack’s career. — Katie Bain

Swardy, “Compact Objects”

You know that voice in your head that says everything needs to be perfect? That voice that thinks it’s doing you a favor, but it’s really holding you back? It’s time to give that voice a vacation. Swardy’s latest tune “Compact Objects” is the theme song for putting that voice in the backseat and taking a leap of faith into the creative void. It’s a feel-good synth soundtrack for the superhero that is your own daring, and it was exactly that for the L.A.-based Swardy as he embarked on a mission to teach himself 3D animation. Not only did he succeed and release the Compact Objects animated short film, he also pushed himself to create an album to go with it. “Compact Objects” is the lead single and title track, and while you can hear snippets of the album songs in the animated short, you’ll have to wait for June 7 to hear the whole LP. – K. Bein

Purple Disco Machine & Bosq Feat. Kaleta, “Wake Up!”

You could call Purple Disco Machine’s recent run — which includes a predictably funky remix of Lizzo’s “About Damn Time” — a hot streak, but the fact is, pretty much everything the producer has ever released has been scorching dance floor fun. This triumphant jaunt through the global dance scene (and your speakers) continues with his latest, “Wake Up!” an Afrobeats-oriented track featuring Boston-based disco and funk producer Bosq and vocals from West African singer and guitarist Kaleta. PDM debuted the track this past April at Coachella and is taking the slice of pure joy on the road for a European summer tour that includes dates at Parklife, Lollapalooza Sweden and Tomorrowland. — K. Bain

Jungle, “Good Times” / “Problemz”

When making their third album Loving in Stereo, UK duo Jungle fully realized their sound by putting an end to their overthinking and letting their creative juices flow. It’s a process that served them well: since its release last August, the LP topped Billboard’s Top Dance/Electronic Albums chart (Aug. 28) and hit No. 3 on the UK Albums chart.

Less than a year out and just in time for summer, Jungle are back with more of those feel-good vibes on double-single “Good Times” / “Problemz.” “Good Times” is soul brimming with groovy nostalgia, solar-powered by transcendent group vocals, tambourines, a funky bass line and euphoric “woo-hoo” ad-libs. Meanwhile, “Problemz” drops the tempo for something a little more laidback and flirty, with swelling synth strings peaking at just the right moments. For the full experience, check out the double-single’s music video above.

When asked by Apple Music’s Zane Lowe about Jungle’s evolved sound, member J replied, “It’s getting more carefree… It’s weird. With Jungle it was always sort of vaguely carefree but there was this kind of little bit of angst in it from the early days. It’s just now getting to a point where it really feels like that; it really feels like how it was always meant to be… I think we’re just realizing those things in the sonics.” — K.R.

Alway Centered At Night Feat. Moby & Aynzli Jones, “medusa”

A thick, six-minute amalgamation of D&B and UK rave, “medusa” marks the lead single from Moby’s new label, Always Centered At Night. Featuring rich, soulful vocals from Kingston-based artist Aynzli Jones, the song is not designed to track chart success of streaming numbers, instead existing just for the sake of art itself — the prevailing ethos for output from the imprint.

“There’s so much fear out there,” says Moby. “I talk to my friends who are creatives and it breaks my heart because they don’t trust themselves anymore. It seems like the only criteria is: ‘Can I sell this to a corporation? Will a corporation pay me to make it? Will I get enough “shares” and “likes”?’ What happened to the idea that art and culture should be a contemptuous refuge from the mainstream, as opposed to this lickspittle, running dog accommodation to the mainstream? And so what I have to say to artists I want to work with is: ‘Look. We’re trying to make something unique, idiosyncratic, and personal and the music and lyrics don’t need to explain themselves. They can be obscure, they can be whatever you want them to be.’”

Label releases will exist only in digital format, with Moby adding that ” I’d rather make and put out music that is special to ten people, than ubiquitous to millions.” If this song is special to you, know that it also comes with a trio of remixes. — K. Bain

First Stream Latin: New Music From Tiago PZK & Ozuna, Caloncho, Plus More

First Stream Latin is a compilation of the best new Latin songs, albums, and videos recommended by the Billboard Latin editors. Check out this week’s picks below.

Tiago PZK feat. Ozuna, “Nos Comemos” (Warner Music Latin/Grand Move Records)

Tiago PZK and Ozuna have joined forces for the first time in “Nos Comemos,” a song about what happens when two people have crazy chemistry. Penned by the Argentine breakthrough artist and the Puerto Rican star, the track is an edgy, hard-hitting reggaetœn number produced by Big One in Miami and Buenos Aires. The collaboration happened organically, Tiago PZK explains in a press statement, saying that he met Ozuna in April at a BRESH party in Miami, where they “hit it off” and “exchanged phone numbers.” “I shared with him the song via WhatsApp. That same day in the afternoon I already had his verse recorded,” he says. With “Nos Comemos,” both artists flaunt their infectious harmonizing abilities. — JESSICA ROIZ 

Wiplash & Adriel Favela, “Aprendiendo a Amar” (Universal Music Group Mexico)

Don’t be fooled by the subtle acoustic guitar chords that we hear at the beginning of “Aprendiendo A Amar,” leading us to think this is a corrido. Quite the opposite, the collaboration between Wiplash and Adriel Favela is an explosive alt-rock anthem. Marking the first time the emerging rock band from Mexico has teamed up with sierreño artist Favela, the euphoric track is the first single off Wiplash’s forthcoming album. — GRISELDA FLORES

Caloncho, Buen Pez (Universal Music Group Mexico)

For the focus track of his new album Buen Pez, Mexican singer-songwriter Caloncho recruited Tejano artist Bobby Pulido. The song called “Separarnos” marks the first time that the Sonora-based artist records in the Regional Mexican genre, bringing to life a cumbia-norteño fusion filled with nostalgic emotion in the lyrics. In the closing track “Luciernagas,” Caloncho does not shy away from merging mariachi with soft, retro piano melodies, really showcasing his experimental side. Buen Pez, home to collaborations with The Little Jesus and Matisse’s lead singer Melissa Robles, overall delivers a feel-good vibe that celebrates life in every track.  Those who listen to the nine-song set will feel like they’re visiting Caloncho’s world, where he invites everyone to live to the fullest and loves themself for who they are. — INGRID FAJARDO

Feid, “Ferxxo 100” (UMG Recordings)

Feid is enjoying his newfound fame, and in the process, recruiting fans who are recently discovering his music. As a result, he’s been dropping new music left and right, including his single “Ferxxo 100” out today (June 2). Produced by Sky Rompiendo and Jowan, the track kicks off with a vulnerable Feid reminiscing on a past love. His aching-yet-captivating vocals are accompanied by weeping electric guitars. After a minute or so, the soft intro transitions to a mid-tempo reggaetón track, where Feid continues to sing about missing his lady. — J.R. 

Mau y Ricky, Carin Leon, “Llorar y Llorar” (Sony Music Latin)

Another collaboration in the books for Mau Y Ricky: This time, the siblings duo team up with Carin Leon for “Llorar y Llorar,” a genre-bending ranchera that fuses banda instruments with the duo’s edgy alt-pop sound powered by electric guitars. The experimental nature of this collaboration speaks to Mau Y Ricky and Carin Leon’s chameleonic abilities to traverse genres. While the song could have been all banda or all pop, I love that they came to middle grounds and created a song that feels authentic to all artists. — G.F.

Grupo Firme & Banda El Recodo, “El Reemplazo” (Music VIP Entertainment/TuStreams)

For their first collaborative effort, you’d think they’d opt for an uptempo, party-starting jam; instead, here we are crying over a failed love. Grupo Firme and Banda El Recodo, two of Mexico’s biggest musica Mexicana groups, have joined forces on a heartfelt traditional banda track called “El Reemplazo,” a song about a person who gave it their all in a relationship for nothing. In true Firme fashion, vocalist Eduin Caz passionately chants about leaving, never looking back, and searching for a replacement, making this the new ultimate heartbreak anthem. — J.R.

Gale, “Problemas” (Sony Music Latin)

Puerto Rican singer-songwriter Gale just dropped her sophomore single “Problemas.” Powered by her rebellious vocals and electric guitars that pay homage to the Y2K pop-punk sound, the lyrics are about being in a toxic physical relationship, where most problems are solved in the bedroom. “I have problems; you have them too/ I complain, you complain/ You explode to the fullest, the tensions keep rising/ We work it out in the room,” she sings in the chorus. — I.F.