Mac Miller - Swimming FLAC album
Genre: Hip-hop and RAP
FLAC version ZIP size: 1700 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1159 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1854 mb
Other Formats: WAV VOC DMF ASF MOD AC3 MP3
Swimming is the fifth studio album by American rapper Mac Miller and the last album to be released during his lifetime. It was released on August 3, 2018, by REMember Music and Warner Records. Production on the album was handled by Miller himself, as well as Dev Hynes, J. Cole, Dâm-Funk, DJ Dahi, Tae Beast, Flying Lotus, and Cardo, among others.
Swimming is Mac Miller’s fifth studio album and the follow-up to his 2016 LP, The Divine Feminine. It is also the last album released during his lifetime, as Mac passed away on September 7, 2018. However, there is always a possibility of a posthumous release at some point in the future. Mac’s break up with singer Ariana Grande and his 2018 DUI arrest serve as inspiration for the album’s thematic structure and ‘swimming’ metaphor. Rather than drowning in his perennial struggles and broken heart, Mac is trying to swim to shore.
Stream now on Apple Music, this site, SoundCloud, and more. Mccormick) produced by mac miller published by you can’t take IT with you music (ASCAP), administered by kobalt songs music publishing and sony/atv ballad, blue slide park music (BMI) additional production by jon brion additional vocals by nick dierl, andrew lloyd, sam motavassel and VIC wainstein recorded by VIC wainstein @ home, los angeles, CA additional recording by eric caudieux @.
With his fifth album Swimming, Mac Miller has finally abandoned his frat-rap reputation for good. Sonically, it’s a continuation of 2016’s The Divine Feminine, with a silky, deep vibe redolent of the . alternative soul scene. But while that album tried to create a romantic vibe and mostly ended up vague and unfocused - with the Anderson. Paak-augmented single Dang! a terrific exception - the emotional stakes seem higher on Swimming, which he assembled with help from onetime Kanye West collaborator Jon Brion. Until now, Mac Miller has been something of an enigma. His biggest song to date is a 2011 platinum-certified mixtape track that’s regrettably named after the president. Rae Sremmurd of Up Like Trump fame can empathize.
By: Mac Miller (2018, Hip Hop). More albums from Mac Miller: Faces by Mac Miller. Blue Slide Park by Mac Miller. Kickin Incredibly Dope Shit) by Mac Miller. The Divine Feminine by Mac Miller. Best Day Ever by Mac Miller. Watching Movies With The Sound Off by Mac Miller. GO:OD AM by Mac Miller. Macadelic by Mac Miller. View all albums . Swimming. By: Mac Miller (2018, Hip Hop). 1. Come Back To Earth.
On his wounded fifth album, Mac Miller sings deftly about heartbreak and his mental state, capturing his resignation without turning sadness into a performative spectacle. I know I probably need to do better, fuck whoever, keep my shit together, he ambles over an aloof beat on Smaller Worlds. On What’s the Use, he shrugs off his foibles over some buoyant roller-disco, accompanied by low-key vocal assists from Snoop Dogg and Thundercat. Miller’s flow is limber and self-deprecating; he tries any pattern of singing or rapping that might lift his spirits for a few seconds.
Swimming is the fifth studio album by American rapper Mac Miller. It was released on August 3, 2018, by REMember Music and Warner Bros. Production on the album was handled by Miller himself under the pseudonym Larry Fisherman, as well as Dev Hynes, J. Cole, Dâm-Funk, DJ Dahi, Tae Beast, Flying Lotus and Cardo among others. The album was supported by three singles; "Small Worlds", "Self Care" and "What's the Use?"
Swimming explicit lyrics. Swimming is a groovy, upbeat yet somber experience that had me playing it from start to finish several times. As a fan of his new style and groovy aesthetics, I can say I thoroughly enjoy this album. Although Mac is gone, he'll never be forgotten.
Mac Miller has had one of those years. This spring, the 26-year-old rapper’s two-year relationship with Ariana Grande ended; weeks later, he was arrested after drunkenly crashing his car into a telegraph pole. But telling the story to Zane Lowe in a recent Beats 1 interview, Miller sounded unexpectedly zen, as though he had watched the whole thing happen from a bird’s-eye view: You ever feel invincible? he asked, only semi-rhetorically. Where The Divine Feminine probed the spaces between people, Swimming focuses on Miller. His fifth official album is an ambling 13-song journey towards self-acceptance, one that does not end in triumph. Instead, it embraces the possibility that he’ll never have it all figured out. And, mostly, Miller seems fine with that.