New from beabadoobee: Rising Indie/Rock Star Shares ‘Sorry,’ from Debut Album ‘Fake It Flowers’ Out 10/16 (Listen)

Rock Cellar Magazine StaffCategories:Latest News

Rock Cellar Magazine

On Wednesday, beabadoobee premiered another new song, the 20-year-old indie singer/songwriter‘s second preview of her anticipated solo debut, Fake It Flowers.

The album will be out on Oct. 16 via Dirty Hit — click here to pre-order a copy from our Rock Cellar Store.

Titled “Sorry,” the song — blending dreamy guitar chords and a quiet/loud dynamic — can be seen below:

(Click here to shop beabadoobee in our Rock Cellar Store).

On Instagram, she noted that “Sorry” is one of the most personal songs featured on the new album:

“It’s the idea of dismissing something because it felt too close to home and a personal reminder to never take for granted what that person could have had,” said the musician in a statement.

“Sorry” joins “Care,” which was premiered on July 14 and came with much anticipation from beabadoobee:

Said beabadoobee (Bea Kristi) of “Care” in a statement:

“This song has end-of-a-90s movie vibes, like you’re driving down a highway. It is pretty much me being angry at society, or people around me who I just don’t think know me and don’t care. I don’t want you to feel fucking sorry for me. I just want you to understand what I’ve been through. I never expected to be making the first video from my album during a pandemic! I was so lucky to be locked down with the bedroom guys, it feels like it turned out as one of the most personal, real videos I’ve made. I’m so excited to share it!”

Fake It Flowers will be out on Oct. 16 via Dirty Hit.

beabadoobee, who was born in the Philippines before moving to London with her family when she was young, first earned major attention with the song “Coffee,” premiered in 2017.

She released two EPs in 2019, Loveworm and Space Cadet, the latter of which featured “She Plays Bass,” a song that received heavy airplay on SiriusXM:

Her profile grew as she opened for Dirty Hit label mates The 1975 and attained significant attention for her songwriting and style — and these two songs previewing Fake It Flowers promise an even brighter future ahead.

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