‘Thank U, Next’ Review: Everything You Should Know About Ariana Grande’s New Album

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Ariana Grande has finally released her fifth studio album at midnight on Friday which is second one in six months, while the album holds two number one singles “7 rings” and “thank u, next.”

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One of the best American female singers has previously rolled out her album “Sweetener,” in August that debuted atop the Billboard 200 chart.

She had celebrated a lot her previous her new 12-track album’s success, while also remained sad with her broken heart after a broken engagement to comedian Pete Davidson.

It appears to be her new song from a recent album titled NASA as an essential anthem for anyone who wants space in the relationship.

 

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Ariana apparently comes out in sorrow of her breakups which she tries to show in her tracks as  “Sweetener” carries a song called “Pete Davidson” means she remembered her comedian beau and the title track for “Thank U, Next” which is her new album name, includes some lines reflecting her past relationships together with Big Sean, Davidson and Mac Miller, who passed away in September from an accidental overdose.

The 25-year-old vocalist merged the ups and downs of her roller-coaster year throughout “Thank U, Next,” even Grande celebrates her close friends and her financial wealth on “7 Rings,” by confessing she’s “a little messed up” on “Needy” and confesses “I done been through way too much” on “Fake Smile.”

She also comes out pursuing a free-spirited flying on “Bloodline,” Grande hints to heartbreak: “I ain’t lookin’ for my one true love, yeah that ship sailed away.”

Grande’s “Ghostin’,” in fact owns romantic setbacks as grieving Miller’s death, as well as some most straightforward references, can be observed indicating her days with Davidson.

I know you hear me when I cry

I try to hold it in at night

When you’re sleeping next to me

But it’s your arms that I need this time

 

After heard the song, fans rapidly got that it has the strong connection to the track sounds a lot like “2009,” a song from Miller’s Grammy-nominated album “Swimming,” which was dropped a month before his accidental death at 26.

She recently mentioned in her tweet that “Ghostin’” is concerning “feeling badly for the person you’re with bc you love somebody else. feeling badly bc he can tell he can’t compare.”

However, her fans also have noticed obvious references to Miller and Davidson in “In My Head,” for which Grande wrote like this, is about “being in love w a version of somebody you’ve created in your head. falling for someone that they are not.”