Did Keyshia Cole create a visual album? The R&B songstress has premiered her visual for “Intro (Last Tango)” off her new album Point of No Return. The latest visual Cole’s seventh video from her project.
In the three-minute clip, Cole sits poolside with a glass of wine as she reflects on her relationship. “We fuss, we f*ck, we make up/ But is this really us right now/ Is this really love/ I don’t really wanna leave you,” Cole sings.
Cole’s latest album, Point of No Return, is in stores. Watch the video below.
As her new single “Leave It Smokin'” fires up the charts, Tamia releases the accompanying music video. In the simplistic visual, Tamia is the main attraction as she puts on a smoking hot performance for a sold-out crowd.
This week, “Leave It Smokin'” is No. 8 on Billboard’s Adult R&B Songs chart while its No. 6 at urban radio after only a month. Speaking on her new single, Tamia says, “I co-wrote this song with my good friend, Salaam Remi. We always have fun in the studio. I’m beyond excited to continue my love of music and share the first single from my new project.”
“Leave It Smokin’” is the lead single from Tamia’s forthcoming album, Passion Like Fire, which is set to arrive this fall via Entertainment One/21 Entertainment Group.
After getting adjusted to motherhood, Marsha Ambrosius awakens with a socially-charged ballad titled “Old Times.”
On the DJ Camper-produced track, Ambrosius sings her heart out as she reminsces about the good days with a loved one who lost their life to gun violence.
“Just like old times, just wanna love you right / Love you with all my might, love you for life,” she sings. “Just like old times, just wanna hold you tight / Love you with all might, love you for life.”
Ambrosius also premiered the music video for “Old Times,” enlisting Cricket (Larick Mathews) as director. The stirring video, which stars her daughter Nyla and real-life boyfriend, addresses police shootings of unarmed black men.
“Old Times” is set to appear on her forthcoming album, NYLA, which is named after her daughter. Speaking on the new album, which features production from Focus, Stereotypes, Harmony Samuels, Ambrosius says, “From beginning to end, it’s me letting go of everything I wanted to let go of in my life and experiencing things all over again through Nyla’s eyes. I had a lot of pent up energy, and channeling all of the energy into the music is what helped save my sanity. Poems turned into melodies and then a bunch of songs, which was like my personal therapy in a sense.”
This isn’t the first time Ambrosius has dedicated recordings to her first child. In 2017, she celebrated her the birth of Nyla with two sweet lullabies “Luh Ya,” and “Don’t Wake the Baby.”
NYLA comes nearly four years after her sophomore album, Friends & Lovers.