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Trouble [Explicit] Explicit Lyrics

36 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Explicit Lyrics, September 10, 2013
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Editorial Reviews

2013 release from the Alt-Pop singer/songwriter. Kills (real name Natalia Cappuccini) was born in Bradford, an unglamorous industrial town in the north of England. Raised by a Jamaican father and Uruguayan mother, the family was constantly moving from city to city, often shifting enigmatically between their luxury homes in England, Jamaica and Spain. Though her childhood seemed like a dream, it was warped by danger and luxury at a price and after her father's arrest and imprisonment, her penthouse-to-pavement story began. Trouble is Kills' very own madness, memories and melody in one. Written and recorded in collaboration with renowned producers Jeff Bhasker (Kanye West, Jay-Z, fun.) and Emile Haynie (Lana Del Rey, Kid Cudi, Eminem), Trouble combines Natalia's razor sharp lyrics with her unique and robust vocal delivery. These propel her music into even wilder territory than that on her acclaimed 2011 debut Perfectionist which spawned two top 10 hits in Europe.

Product Details

  • Audio CD (September 10, 2013)
  • Original Release Date: 2013
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Cherrytree
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (36 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #44,902 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Brian Young on September 10, 2013
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
For her sophomore album, Natalia Kills turned towards a more introspective, personal series of songs, and as a result, we are left with an album which needs more than just a first listen to understand it.
Perfectionist, Kills's debut, showed the world that she was a radio-ready pop singer, but with Trouble, Kills elevates this title to unique, self-aware pop artist. Perfectionist had a pretty consistent set of good songs driven by electronic beats and synthesizers, but it seemed to be missing a sense of individualism and sensitivity. With Trouble, Natalia Kills brings an incredibly amount of these two elements. She reveals emotion honestly and provides us a window into her world. Her lyrics have become far more grown up and meaningful, with some of them almost shockingly honest.
With regard to the musical aspect of the album, it is far less electronically driven and more inclined towards a rock-pop sound. The songs are driven primarily by drums and guitars, with some other percussion and/or keys showing up occasionally, as on "Saturday Night," the second single from the album. Some people have said the music isn't as catchy as that on Perfectionist, but I would argue that it is just as catchy, though maybe not upon first listen.
The other big difference with this album is Natalia's voice, which sounds far deeper and heavier than it did on her debut album. I personally think this lends more power to her voice and to the music, and this part of her voice balances well with the complex arrangements.
"Television"- A strong electro song with an AMAZING spoken intro with a strong musical background. Somewhat like Perfectionist, but a little more heavy sounding. Standout. (5/5)
"Problem"- Obviously a great song.
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Madeline on September 10, 2013
Format: MP3 Music Verified Purchase
I probably have a borderline unhealthy obsession with the single "Wonderland" off of British native Natalia Kills' debut album--but while I really enjoyed the rest of her debut, it was too derivative to stand up to repeated listens. And yet it was clear that Natalia had so much more potential just raging under the surface. And happily, this is the album that Natalia really steps into her own. "Trouble" is a much more focused record that rings truer on the authenticity scale, not to mention is chock full of Natalia's trademark witty writing and ridiculously catchy dark hooks.

While Rihanna frequently flaunts her "Good Girl Gone Bad" persona, Natalia actually seems like the real deal although it might be a stretch to imagine a time when Natalia was ever really innocent. She honestly and bluntly lays out and explores why she is the way she is. Subtlety is not the goal. Drugs, domestic violence, brushes with the law, thoughts of suicide, reckless sexual behavior and above all a plea for parental affection and guidance are all recurring themes.

"Stop Me" and "Saturday Night" are two hugely catchy album standouts which both delve into her family history and dysfunction a bit like P!nk's earlier work. Much of the album plays like notes from a therapy session mixed with a steely determination to not just survive but thrive and party till the break of day. The beautiful ballad "Devil's Don't Fly" is a searingly raw and haunting look into a broken relationship: "It's not cause I'm young or from a broken home/ Maybe I just fight cause I don't know where I belong." Musically, though firmly pop---this album seems a bit more drum and bass focused instead of slick synth sounds like on her debut, which I think really propels the sound into being more memorable.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Mary L. Williams on November 2, 2013
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
The first thing that attracted me to this CD was the song "Problem". Not only is the beat to this song infectious, the lyrics are incredible. I listened to some of the other tracks on YouTube before I purchased the CD. Now that I've had the chance to listen to the CD as a whole I continue to be amazed by the music and impressed by the depth of the intriguing lyrics. I'm 59 and if you're an old coot like me, go back to YouTube and listen to The Knack's song "My Sharrona". Now listen to "Problem" and take it from there.
We'll always have our past, take a listen to the present.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Cory T. Shaeffer on September 23, 2013
Format: Audio CD
It's rare in pop music that you find an album that flows, and works almost as a concept album in which nearly every single song is catchy with a great hook. That's the case with Natalia Kills' sophomore effort, "Trouble."

For those who remember, she is the singer who had a hit back in 2011 called "Mirrors," a song which people confused her sound with that of Lady Gaga. On this album, she has developed a sound that is more of her own, and the best part is, SHE wrote or co-wrote the songs. Natalia Kills is a powerhouse vocalist, too, who showcases her inner Cyndi Lauper on "Outta Time," and the smoldering "Devils Don't Fly" is as sonically layered as anything Lana Del Ray has ever recorded. The Lead single "Problem" is an obvious hit, and on "Controversy," Kills raps in a low whisper and sings over a thumping bass line about real life issues facing young people today, without the self-importance or hypocrisy of Pink. As tough as Pink tries to be, Natalia Kills would eat her lunch. The masterpiece "Boys Don't Cry" is every bit as good or even better than any Katy Perry single, without the annoying yelp and excessive auto tune. It's so refreshing to see a pop album without the likes of Max Martin, Red One, the Matrix, Tricky Stewart, Dr. Luke, Fernando Garibay, and all the other professional cooks behind the success of many of the cookie cutter pop stars our conformity based media is trotting out today.

In a world full of carbon copies, this one is somewhat original. Natalia Kills has delivered a pop album on par with the best of the past decade, as the album develops its own identity with each passing track. So refreshing to not have to hear a guest rapper on every track while the female artist tries to slip innuendo into the lyrics. Natalia Kills just lays it out there, and it shows in her performances. This album deserves to be a huge hit.
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Do you know if this is explicit or are lyrics censored instead?
I know there is one labeled explicit and one not available on the music app RDIO, but I'm not sure about the physical cd.
Sep 10, 2013 by bippen and blossom |  See all 2 posts
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