New Music Tuesday: 10/27/15 – eSNa, Wanting, Rocky Rivera, Flowsik, Ryan Mitchell Grey, Sam Tsui, Us the Duo, J. Lately

nmt102715

In a week’s time we’ll already be in the penultimate month of the year. So, as you are walking around, listening to the crunch of foliage beneath your feet, grasping your Starbucks PSL to stay warm amidst the crisp Autumn air, why don’t you give these new releases a try. I can promise you there’s at least a song or two in here that you’ll love.

[Mini Album] eSNa – ESNA
K-R&B/Soul
Notes: The debut KPOP mini album from Esna, also featuring Flowsik
Get It: iTunes

[Single] Wanting – “Love Birds”
Singer-Songwriter/Pop
Get It: Amazon, Google Play, iTunes
Stream It: Spotify, Youtube

[Remix EP] Rocky Rivera – Nom de Guerre (Remixed by DJ Nphared)
Hip-Hop
Get It: Bandcamp

[Single Album] Flowsik – “Yah, Nuh” & “Can’t Sleep”
K-Hip-Hop
Notes: This is Flow’s first post-Aziatix release. It’s an A-side/B-side 2 single release
Get It: iTunes

[Single] Ryan Mitchell Grey – “Mona Lisa”
Pop
Notes: Off his upcoming solo album, Ne Plus Ultra, due 11/24
Stream It: Youtube

[Cover Single] Sam Tsui – “Levels” (Original by Nick Jonas)
Pop Cover
Get It: Amazon, Google Play, iTunes
Stream It: Spotify

[Cover Single] Sam Tsui x Alyson Stoner – “Same Old Love” (Originally by Selena Gomez)
Pop Cover
Get It: Amazon, Google Play, iTunes
Stream It: Spotify

[Single] Us the Duo – “Slow Down Time”
Pop
Get It: Amazon, Google Play, iTunes
Stream It: Spotify

[Album] J. Lately – Let’s Just Be Friends
Hip-Hop
Notes: Also features Bambu
Get It: Amazon, Bandcamp, Google Play, iTunes
Stream It: Spotify


One thought on “New Music Tuesday: 10/27/15 – eSNa, Wanting, Rocky Rivera, Flowsik, Ryan Mitchell Grey, Sam Tsui, Us the Duo, J. Lately

  1. The music is very creative and I am proud of my fellow Asian American musicians. But I’m still looking forward to hearing something more definitive. Even if we are disillusioned by the mainstream, we need to appreciate the rich competitiveness and critical standards it follows both in songwriting and production. Shouldn’t our Asian American music and culture sites also include criticism from professionals who have a track record or following?

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