Post Malone season’s almost here.
Ahead of her album, which is expected to be released next month, the rapper announced on Instagram Live to preview his new music, including collaborations with Doja Cat and Roddy Rich.
The doja duet was reportedly dubbed “I Like You (A Happypier Song)” and saw the two go back and forth in a playful manner. “I like you / I do it, I do it / I hit you when I land / Can you fit me into your plans?” He sings on a fluffy rhythm.
— Doja Cat News (@DojaNews) April 23, 2022
During the impromptu livestream, he also debuted a song with Roddy Ricch called “Cooped Up.” “I’ve been waiting so long / Now I gotta resurface,” Post sings over the soaring instrumental.
🚨 @PostMalone shared a clip of a new song with Roddy Rich on a live last night. What do you think? 👀
— Post Malone News (@NewsPosty) April 23, 2022
Post’s new album twelve carat toothache is set to arrive in May, according to his manager Dre London. The 14-track set will “speak more to how I’m feeling at the moment: the ups and downs and the disarray and the bipolar aspect of being an artist in the mainstream,” he told Billboard.
The follow-up to 2019’s Hollywood’s Bleeding will also include collaborations with The Kid LAROI (“Wasting Angels”) and Robin Pecknold (“Love/Hate Letter to Alcohol”).
Post Malone Readies New Album For May
Let’s just say the wait is almost over. Post Malone ‘s new album, twelve-carat toothache, is set to be released sometime next month, according to his manager Dre London, who announced it on Instagram on Monday.
“Results or excuses choose your side! @postmalone album is coming next month!” London captioned a video of him playing tennis. “Whatever results or excuses you want in life!!”
It’s been two and a half years since the Post released its latest album, Hollywood’s Bleeding. Fans were waiting for another step. In a recent interview with Billboard, he talked about the pursuit, which will be his shortest film to date in 45 minutes.
“Trying to sing 20 to 25 songs doesn’t work,” he said. “Talking to the record label is like, ‘Oh, if you have fewer songs, you’re not going to broadcast that much’, but everything is that you don’t want to compromise anything on your art and gut vibration.”