This post was submitted by Zack Rosen I think you can tell a lot about an artist by how they choose to be interviewed. House music, the techno scene, even hip-hop was dance music when I got into it for the first time.
While some leave their sunglasses on indoors and intimidate you with their management, others will simply sit on the ground in the alley behind the 930 club, smoking a cigarette and having a chat. Never mind that she filled said club to the gills with excited homos just hours later, that her album and its inescapable single Dancing on My Own have ruled the summer, and that she’s worked with Swedish(ish) producers Kleerup and Royksopp and given them indelible singles in, respectively, “ “With Every Heartbeat“ and ” The Girl and The Robot.” On the eve of and a select few remaining US shows, Robyn was nice enough to answer my questions about dancing, bodies, gay music and so much more. For me dance music has always been pretty serious, especially in Europe.
Robin Miriam Carlsson (born June 12, 1979), better known by her stage name Robyn, is a Swedish recordist.
If you are still on the page where the annoying ad was (or still is) displayed, then proceed to fill out this form.If the ads navigated you to another page, then use the back button to navigate back to the exact page where the problem started and submit from there. I suspect the OP is referring to the fact that the song's lyrics are about a girl telling a guy to call his girlfriend and break up with her, letting her down easy - but she performs the song with dance-eriffic choreography - up and poppy, in contrast to the lyric's topics... She's an electropop/dance artist -- her primary musical style is upbeat and danceable.This is another song off the same album: Dancing on My Own.Find out more about the Swedish singer’s rise and return to fame in her Kidzworld bio!
Robyn is actually a stage name, but it’s not that far off from the singing sensation’s real name. You have things that are killing you, aging, dancing on your own, etc. There are a couple obvious subjects I’m dealing with, and one is my body. Your album is called and many of the songs are, in their own way, very physical. But you picked it up, and that’s how I’m looking at it too. You’ve done a better job at bridging those things, you proved that you can write dance music that’s not for stupid people. R: I think people are starting to change their idea about what dance music is here, which is nice because this is where a lot of it started. Dancing, dance culture and dance music has been an inspiration too, and what happens on the dance floor, what people use the club for. ZR: In America dance music is generally the fluff, and then you have the real music.The incredibly helpful replies to this thread notwithstanding, I'm not sure I understand the OP's confusion.