Future Nostalgia

Future Nostalgia is the second studio album by English singer Dua Lipa, released on 27 March 2020 by Warner Records. Lipa enlisted writers and producers such as Jeff Bhasker, Ian Kirkpatrick, Stuart Price, The Monsters & Strangerz, and Koz in order to create a "nostalgic" pop and disco record with influences from dance-pop and electronic music, inspired by the music that Lipa enjoyed during her childhood.

Future Nostalgia
Dua Lipa driving a car in a cosmos. On top left, there is a moon.
Standard edition cover. On the Bonus and French edition the moon is tinted pink.
Studio album by
Released27 March 2020 (2020-03-27)
RecordedJanuary 2018 – November 2019
Genre
Length37:17
LabelWarner
Producer
Dua Lipa chronology
Dua Lipa: Complete Edition
(2018)
Future Nostalgia
(2020)
Club Future Nostalgia
(2020)
Singles from Future Nostalgia
  1. "Don't Start Now"
    Released: 31 October 2019
  2. "Physical"
    Released: 30 January 2020
  3. "Break My Heart"
    Released: 25 March 2020
  4. "Hallucinate"
    Released: 17 July 2020
  5. "Levitating"
    Released: 1 October 2020

The album spawned five singles, along with the title track as a promotional single. "Don't Start Now" was released on 31 October 2019, as the album's lead single, attaining both critical and commercial success. The song became her first top-three entry on the Billboard Hot 100 chart. "Physical" and "Break My Heart" were released as the second and third singles, respectively, both reaching the top 10 on the UK Singles Chart. "Hallucinate" and a remix of "Levitating" featuring DaBaby were released as the fourth and fifth singles on 17 July and 1 October 2020, respectively; the latter earned the album its second top-ten single on the Hot 100 and the third of Lipa's career, following "New Rules" (2017). The album was originally scheduled to be released on 3 April 2020, but was moved forward after leaking in its entirety two weeks earlier. To promote the album, Lipa is slated to embark on the Future Nostalgia Tour, commencing in September 2021.

Upon its release, Future Nostalgia received widespread acclaim from music critics, many of whom praised the production and its cohesion. Commercially, the album topped the charts in thirteen countries and reached the top ten in thirty-one countries. In the United Kingdom, it peaked atop the UK Albums Chart for four non-consecutive weeks, becoming her first album to do so. At the upcoming 63rd Annual Grammy Awards, Future Nostalgia is nominated for Album of the Year and Best Pop Vocal Album, whilst "Don't Start Now" is nominated for Record of the Year, Song of the Year and Best Pop Solo Performance.

Future Nostalgia was succeeded by its remix album, Club Future Nostalgia, released on 28 August 2020. A French edition of Future Nostalgia was released on 27 November 2020, which yielded the single "Fever". A reissue of the album, subtitled The Moonlight Edition, was released through Warner on 11 February 2021, along with its lead single, "We're Good".

BackgroundEdit

After the release of Dua Lipa: Complete Edition in October 2018, the expanded deluxe edition of Lipa's debut album, and the single "Swan Song" in January 2019, released in promotion of Alita: Battle Angel (2019), Lipa confirmed that she was working on a new album.[1] In October 2019, Lipa began teasing the album as a new "era,"[2][3][4] before clearing her social media later that month to announce the lead single, "Don't Start Now".[5][6][7] Lipa stated that she cleared her social media in order to prove to herself that social media wasn't real, that one could post and choose to use platforms any way they wanted. She further elaborated that she wanted to start fresh with her new album, but she would always have her memories.[8] Whilst promoting "Don't Start Now", Lipa confirmed that she would be announcing the album in late November or early December 2019, along with the release of the title track.[9]

On 1 December 2019, Lipa revealed the album title through a tattoo on her left bicep with the title, Future Nostalgia, while also announcing its accompanying arena tour of the same name and that the album would be released in 2020.[10][11] The following month, three songs ("Physical", "Break My Heart", and "If It Ain't Me", an unreleased collaboration with Normani) leaked online in a security breach.[12] Shortly after on 29 January 2020, Lipa announced that the album would be released on 3 April of that year.[13] The following day, the track list was revealed and the album was made available for pre-order.[14][15] In late March, the entire album leaked and the release was brought forward by a week to 27 March 2020. Lipa additionally expressed her concern about releasing music during the COVID-19 pandemic.[16][17]

ConceptEdit

Cover artworkEdit

The cover artwork of Future Nostalgia was shot by French photographer, Hugo Comte, who also handled the creative direction and the photographs associated with the album's campaign, with Guillaume Sbalchiero handling the design.[18] It was shot on 13 November 2019, and Lipa revealed it on 29 January 2020, along with the album's release date announcement.[13][19] During shooting the promotional photography, Comte had one song on repeat for each shot in order to get Lipa in the mood for him to get the right shot.[20]

[Lipa] really believed in me and gave me complete creative freedom. [When] I'm on set with Dua Lipa, I need to understand the way she sees herself. I need to find a balance between the vision she has of herself and the vision I want to create for her. [Future Nostalgia] is based on change. Her whole character, all her music is redefined. The whole concept is based around the transition between nostalgia and future. She's very determined. She's like a Marvel [superhero] or a cartoon character. She has super powers; she's incredible.

— Album photographer, Hugo Comte, talking about Lipa and the Future Nostalgia cover artwork.[21]

The cover artwork of Future Nostalgia features Lipa in a Googie-esque retro vehicle, one that could be seen in the Pulp Fiction (1994) 1950s-themed restaurant scene. A dark sky with a blue moon, which was a stylistic choice, appears behind her. Lipa wears a 1950s-style button-down pink shirt, which is tied in a knot around her waist. Her accessories include gold hooped earrings, with a normal one in one ear and a misshaped one in the other, and numerous rings. She also wears long white gloves, which she holds the steering wheel with. Lipa has her blonde and brunette hair up in a bun.[22][23][24][25]

TitleEdit

Lipa originally intended to call the album Glass House.[26] After working on the album for nearly a year, Lipa came up with a new album title, Future Nostalgia, while on the way to a radio show in Las Vegas around the time of the 2018 American Music Awards.[27][28] After figuring it out, Lipa messaged her A&R, in which they responded that it's like a baby name, they couldn't tell anyone.[29] She wanted to create a record with the nostalgic memories of her childhood and the music her parents listened to and put a modern spin on it with futuristic elements, which is why she ultimately went with the title.[25] It is meant to describe "a future of infinite possibilities while tapping into the sound and mood of some older music."[30] "Glass House" was later used as a lyric in the album's title track.[31]

RecordingEdit

Lipa began work on Future Nostalgia in January 2018 and finished in November 2019.[32][33] However, during the first year of production, she was still promoting her first album on the Self-Titled Tour and was still figuring out the direction she wanted to go in.[34] Lipa had begun thinking of ideas for the album before Dua Lipa was released in June 2017.[35] After figuring out the album's title, she worked backwards figuring out the sound and lyrical content she desired.[27] She challenged herself to break out of her comfort zone to make music could sit alongside her favorite classic pop songs, being inspired by Gwen Stefani, Madonna, Moloko, Blondie, and Outkast. After touring, Lipa aspired to have a more live element on the record, mixed with a modern electronic production, but to still have the pop sensibility of her first record. Lipa thought that her sound had "naturally matured."[36]

The majority of the album was recorded in a nine-month period after figuring out its title, where she had sessions every day, including ones at Geejam Studios in Jamaica.[34][37] Lipa recorded upwards of nearly 60 songs for the album,[38] including unreleased collaborations with producers Max Martin, Nile Rodgers, Mark Ronson, and Pharrell Williams,[37][39][40][41] as well as a collaboration with Normani titled "If It Ain't Me",[12] and "Bad To You", a song with Ariana Grande. "Bad To You" was later released by Grande, Normani, and Nicki Minaj on the Charlie's Angels: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack after Lipa and Grande were unable to finish their respective parts due to scheduling conflicts.[42][43][44] Lipa's single "Un Dia (One Day)" with J Balvin, Bad Bunny, and Tainy was revealed to be recorded during sessions for Future Nostalgia.[45]

Future Nostalgia was produced by Lipa's previous collaborators Koz, Ian Kirkpatrick and TMS, as well as first-time collaborators Jeff Bhasker, Jason Evigan, SG Lewis, Lindgren, The Monsters & Strangerz, Stuart Price, Take a Daytrip and Andrew Watt. Lipa previously worked with Koz, Kirkpatrick, and TMS on her self-titled debut album. Koz was the most frequent producer on the album, producing four of its songs and co-writing two. Price, who is known for co-producing Madonna's Confessions on a Dance Floor, does not have any writing credits on the album, however, he produced three songs and serves as an additional producer on one of the album's songs. Evigan produced one song and co-wrote two whereas Kirkpatrick, who is known for producing Lipa's "New Rules", co-wrote and produced two songs. Bhasker, TMS, Lewis, Watt, The Monsters & Strangerz, Lindgren and Take a Daytrip all only have one production and writing credit. Other artists with writing credits include Julia Michaels, Tove Lo, and Emily Warren.[18]

Music and lyricsEdit

Future Nostalgia is a dance-pop,[46] electropop,[47] nu-disco,[48] pop-funk,[49] and synth-pop record,[50] with several 1980s and retrofuturism tropes,[51][52] and elements of Eurodance,[53] hi-NRG,[54] house,[55] techno,[56] and R&B.[57] Described by Lipa as a "nostalgic" pop record that "feels like a dancercise class," she took inspiration from the music of the 1970s, 1980s, 1990s, and 2000s to create a sound that felt familiar and brand-new at the same time.[58][59][60] The album's structure includes sticky-sweet choruses, and catchy pop hooks,[61][62][63] while it has campy productions,[57] consisting of funk bass guitars,[64] electronic beats,[63] rubbery basslines,[55] robotic vocoder backing vocals, chunky synths,[65] lush strings, percolating drums,[55] house-influenced piano chords,[66] and disco strings.[67] The album has themes of the transformative nature of romance,[68] sex, inequality, empowerment,[69] self-possession, the exploration of vulnerability,[55] falling in love, breaking up,[70] vulnerability, equality, hope,[71] flirtation and affection.[67]

Critics notes similarities between the tracks on Future Nostalgia and the works of Blondie,[69] Chic,[72] Daft Punk,[65] Lady Gaga,[66] Gloria Gaynor,[68] Debbie Harry,[73] Jamiroquai,[69] Madonna (Confessions on a Dance Floor, 2005), Kylie Minogue (Fever, 2001),[74] Moloko,[72] Olivia Newton-John, No Doubt,[73] Outkast,[69] Prince, and Nile Rodgers.[73] Neil Z. Yeung of AllMusic described the sound of Future Nostalgia as "'70s disco, '80s dance-pop, and '90s club jams."[74] In her review for The Independent, Helen Brown stated that Lipa "channels the zingy, electro-ambitions of the 1980s with remarkable freshness."[73] Pitchfork's Anna Gaca viewed it as "a collection of sophisticated, hard-bodied pop-funk that gives way to slick, [Minogue]-inspired disco."[75] Mesfin Fekadu from ABC News regarded the album as "a collection of upbeat, dance-flavored, power pop gems."[71]

I think it was trying to make the record sound as cohesive as possible so that it all feels part of the same story. And alongside the bass in multiple songs, I also have strings in multiple songs. I wanted to make this really organic in having a lot of live instrumentation. It is a very happy album. This album is purely about dancing and having fun and being free and being in love.

— Lipa on the album's direction, Variety.[27]

SongsEdit

Future Nostalgia opens with its title track, a playful and fun synth-pop and electro-funk song,[76][77][78] with house, hip hop, and disco elements.[79][74][80] It has an electronic production,[63] that includes electroclash synths,[64] disco beats,[81] funk and grunge bass-popping,[82][83] and a jazz piano progression.[84] In the song, Lipa name-drops its producer, Jeff Bhasker, and American architect, John Lautner, while vocally making use of falsetto and spoken word deliveries.[64][68][77][85] Lyrically, it deals with themes of feminism and self-reflection.[53][86] The following track and lead single, "Don't Start Now", has empowerment themes and sees Lipa addressing an ex-lover about moving on from a relationship, using direct bullet point instructions.[85][87][88] She uses her lower-register vocals, over a production consisting of cowbells, accented disco strings, and a rhythm guitar loop.[89][90][91][92] Musically, it is a nu-disco song with elements of dance-pop and Eurodance.[93][94][95] Synth-pop cut, "Cool", has inspirations from 1980s music and Prince.[96][97][98] The song is about the initial rush of falling in love, painting a picture of a summer romance, with confidence and vulnerability themes, and reckless, youthful energy.[71][83][85][99] Driven by a funk bass, glitter gel noises and a drum line embody the production, whilst Lipa contributes R&B vocals, with hopeful tones.[73][83][84][100]

"Physical" has a message of female strength, not needing a man to save them, with lyrics about an intense and lustful relationship.[63][101] A power pop and synth-pop song,[102][103] it includes dance-rock, dark wave, and Italo disco elements,[68][104][105] while Lipa's lower register vocal performance uses deadpan,[106][107] spoken word,[56] belts,[108] and chants.[105] The song shares a chorus line with Olivia Newton-John's 1981 single of the same name, and includes sawtooth wave synths, a synth flute, and hi-hats in its production.[109][110] "Levitating" is an electro-disco, pop-funk, and nu-disco track,[74][94][111] with elements of dance-pop, electronic,[99] 1990s pop and R&B,[108] power pop[102] and space rock genres.[112] It includes a Blondie-influenced rap by Lipa, while having nu-disco rhythms, disco strings, and talk box vocals production-wise.[57][70][98][113] Lyrically, Lipa exposes her feelings for a significant other, through numerous outer space references.[56][83] Electro-R&B track, "Pretty Please", has disco-pop details and soft-spoken vocals.[56][104][114] Driven by a bass and click, the song has a stripped-back production, emphasizing its guitars and synths, while also including cowbells and pitch-modulated vocal effects.[67][69][72][94] The lyrics see Lipa attempting to be really chill at the beginning of a relationship, but realizing that is unlike her, as she pleas for stress relief from her partner who slows that down.[68][75][98]

"Love Again" samples the trumpet riff from "My Woman" (1932) by Al Bowlly (pictured left), and "Break My Heart" interpolates the rhythm-guitar melody from "Need You Tonight" by INXS (pictured right).[115][116]

Described by Lipa as her "festival song,"[117] "Hallucinate" is a disco and house track,[94][118] with dance,[119] electro swing,[120] psychedelic,[99] and synth-pop elements.[83] Lipa showcases her higher vocal register, and contributes a 1990s diva hook.[56][121] Lyrically, the song describes how crazy love can make one feel, over a production consisting of pianissimo synths, hi-hats, and orchestrations.[122][123][124][125] Lipa's favourite song on the record, "Love Again", is a dance-pop, disco, and electro song,[61][94][126][127] with a classic sound, that includes a sample of the trumpet from Al Bowlly's "My Woman" (1932).[116][128] The 21st-century nu-disco production is made up of orchestrations, including 1970s disco strings, violins, and an acoustic guitar.[55][56][70][129] Its lyrics have heartbreak and personal growth themes, which see a faithful Lipa offering her heart to a new partner after an upsetting breakup.[63][83] Lipa describes "Break My Heart" as a "celebration of vulnerability," seeing her question whether a new love will leave her broken-hearted, with lyrics comparing to the COVID-19 pandemic's social distancing measures.[69][117][130] It interpolates rhythm guitar melody from "Need You Tonight" (1987) by INXS,[115] alongside Europop and dance beats, disco violins, and a techno-adjacent baseline as the production.[62][131][132][133] Musically, it is a disco and dance-pop song,[94][114] with a retro-futuristic sound, and elements of funk and house.[55][129][134]

"Good in Bed", is a hip hop, R&B and funk-pop song, which was widely compared to the works of Lily Allen.[65][68][94][104] Its production uses off-kilter jazz piano plinking,[56][96][108] gum-popping sound effects, and lo-fi keys,[73][135] with fairy-like backing vocal harmonies, and Lipa contributing high octave whispers.[56][128] The album's sole explicit track, it uses bad, mad, and sad rhymes, with lyrics about a relationship where good sex is the only thing holding two people together.[75][98] Future Nostalgia closes with "Boys Will Be Boys", a baroque pop and chamber pop ballad turned anthem, with gospel elements.[78][94][96][126] Lipa makes use of belting and chanting,[114][125] over a melodramatic melody, disco beats, layered choral arrangements, marching band drums, and orchestral strings.[57][75][84][136] Lyrically, the song speaks about the growing pains girls experience and how they have to grow up so fast,[51][71] taking aim at male violence,[68] sexual harassment,[69] toxic masculinity,[64] double standards,[137] and misogyny,[56] while having empowerment and feminism themes.[70][85]

ReleaseEdit

The album was released on 27 March 2020, by Warner Records, Lipa's second to be released under the label. The standard edition was released on CD, cassette, vinyl, digital download and streaming. The vinyl was released on both a coloured vinyl and a picture disc and the cassette was released in gold, pink, blue and yellow colours. The album was also released with a boxset that contains a yellow 12" vinyl, a photography book from the album's photoshoot, an art print, a thank you note from Lipa, a tattoo replica of Lipa's "Future Nostalgia" tattoo, stickers and one of five polaroid images.[98][138] The Japanese edition of the album was released on CD on 3 April 2020, the album's intended release date. It contains three additional tracks, two remixes of "Don't Start Now" and a remix of "Physical".[139] Two new editions of the album were released on 27 November 2020: a new CD edition with "Levitating" feat. DaBaby and "Fever" with Angèle as bonus tracks packaged in a slipcase and the bonus 2CD edition which includes the original album along with "Levitating" feat. DaBaby as a bonus track on the first disc plus the DJ Mix version of "Club Future Nostalgia" remix album on the second disc. The first was released exclusively in France while the latter was released worldwide.

PromotionEdit

Tour and live performancesEdit

Lipa headlined the Sydney Gay and Lesbian Mardi Gras on 29 February 2020, where her set included the first live performance of "Physical".[140] Lead single "Don't Start Now" was promoted with award show performances, including ones at the 2019 MTV Europe Music Awards, 2019 American Music Awards, and 2019 ARIA Music Awards,[141][142][143] as well as talk show performances on The Graham Norton Show, The Ellen DeGeneres Show, and The Late Late Show with James Corden.[144][145][146] "Break My Heart" received virtual performances on The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon, Big Brother Brasil 20, and Graduate Together: America Honors the High School Class of 2020.[147][148][149] On 30 March 2020, "Break My Heart", "Love Again" and "Pretty Please" were performed in a livestream for Amazon Music UK.[150] On 29 May 2020, Lipa performed "Love Again", "Pretty Please" and "Don't Start Now" in a charity livestream for the COVID-19 pandemic.[151] She performed acoustic versions of "Break My Heart" and "Pretty Please" for the FIFA 21 world premiere.[152] "Levitating", "Pretty Please", "Love Again", and "Don't Start Now" were performed during her NPR Tiny Desk Concert.[153] Lipa performed "Boys Will Be Boys" at the Billboard Women in Music ceremony, where she also was honoured with the Powerhouse Award.[154]

On 28 October 2020, Lipa announced her Studio 2054 livestream concert, in support of the album, which took place on 27 November 2020.[155] Lipa also announced the Future Nostalgia Tour in support of the album. The tour is scheduled to begin on 10 September 2021 in Liverpool, England, consisting of 21 announced shows.[156] The tour was postponed from its original 2020 spring-summer date due to the COVID-19 pandemic in Europe.[157]

SinglesEdit

"Don't Start Now" was released as the album's lead single on 31 October 2019.[158] The song was serviced to contemporary hit radio formats in Australia, Italy, the United Kingdom, and the United States.[159][160][161][162] It received acclaim from music critics, many of whom praised its disco and 1980s elements, while also noting the growth in Lipa's sound and vocals. The song was a commercial success peaking at number two on both the UK Singles Chart and the US Billboard Hot 100, with the latter becoming her first top three entry on the chart, while also being certified double platinum in both countries. It additionally entered the top 10 in over 40 other countries, while also being certified platinum or higher in over 10 separate countries. The song's music video was directed by Nabil Elderkin and filmed in Brooklyn.[163][164] It features clips of Lipa at a masquerade ball and in a crowded nightclub.[165] Numerous remixes for "Don't Start Now" have been released, including ones by Dom Dolla, Kungs, and Regard.[166][167][168]

"Physical" was released as the album's second single on 30 January 2020, after its title was revealed in a Spotify advertisement earlier in the month.[169][170][171] The song was serviced to contemporary hit radio formats in the United Kingdom, Australia, and Italy.[172][173][174] The song received positive reviews from critics, with many praising its 1980s elements. It reached number three on the UK Singles Chart, and number 60 on the US Billboard Hot 100, despite not having had an American radio release. It has been awarded a platinum certification in Canada, Spain, and the United Kingdom, while going diamond in Brazil. The music video for "Physical" was directed by Catalan production team, Canada, and filmed at Fira de Barcelona in Plaça d'Espanya, Barcelona.[175][176][177][178] The visual is based on a Venn diagram by Swiss artist duo Peter Fischli and David Weiss from their series of works Order and Cleanliness (1981), and features Lipa and a group of dancers dancing in a warehouse, while incorporating anime-inspired animation.[179][180] The song was further promoted with the release of a 1980s-inspired workout video, directed by Daniel Carberry, and featuring Lipa and the class members leading viewers through fitness routines.[181][182][183] A remix of "Physical" featuring South Korean singer Hwasa of girl group Mamamoo was released on 17 March 2020.[184]

"Break My Heart" was announced as the album's third single on Sunrise, and was released on 25 March 2020, after previously being scheduled to be released two days later.[185][186][187] The song was serviced to contemporary hit radio formats in Australia, Italy, the United Kingdom, and the United States, becoming the album's second official single in the US,[188][189][190][191] while also being serviced to adult contemporary radio formats in the latter two countries.[192][193] It generated positive reviews from critics, who complimented its production. The song became Lipa's highest debut on the US Billboard Hot 100, where it debuted at 21. It eventually reached number 13 on the chart and number 6 on the UK Singles Chart. It has additionally peaked within the top 10 of 17 other countries. The Henry Scholfield-directed video was shot in Bulgaria and inspired by Pedro Almodóvar and the 1990s. It features a set of slide clips, with Lipa in many scenarios, going from vulnerable to empowered.[194][195] An animated video directed by Marco Pavone was also released, featuring Lipa in search of a crystal heart and fighting off giant robots.[196] Remixes by Jax Jones and Joris Voorn were also released.[197][198]

"Hallucinate" was announced in July 2020 to be released as the album next single, officially impacting contemporary hit radio formats in the United Kingdom on 17 July 2020 as the album's fourth single.[199][200][201] Like its predecessor, it received positive reviews for its production, while commercially reaching number 31 on the UK Singles Chart. The Lisha Tan-directed animated music video was inspired by the 1970s and Studio 54, and created during the COVID-19 pandemic, with teams of animators working in Paris, London, and Los Angeles.[202][203] The visual features Lipa going on a psychedelic, hallucinatory adventure after smelling a flower.[204] Remixes of "Hallucinate" by Paul Woolford and Tensnake have been released.[205][206]

After being announced as a single in August 2020 and being promoted to radio as a promotional single,[207][208][209] a remix of "Levitating" featuring American rapper DaBaby was released as the fifth single from Future Nostalgia on 1 October 2020.[210] It also serves as the album's third single in the United States, impacting contemporary hit radio formats in the country five days later.[211]

Promotional singleEdit

The title track was confirmed to be released as a promotional single in November 2019, and was officially released as the only one on 13 December 2019, being released in order to keep Lipa's fans engaged until 2020.[212][213][214] It was met with mixed to positive reviews from critics, with many praising the production and lyrics, and many commenting on its experimental nature. The song became moderately successful in Europe, entering charts in Ireland, Scotland, and Spain, while reaching number 63 on the UK Singles Downloads Chart, and 11 on the NZ Hot Singles Chart. The song was accompanied by a lyric video, set in a retro 1960s house on a small lake, where Lipa dances, drinks alcohol, and hits golf balls.[215]

Other songsEdit

"Fever" with Belgian singer Angèle was released on 29 October 2020 as the sixth single exclusively in France and Belgium promoting the French edition of Future Nostalgia.[216][217] The song peaked at number 79 on the UK Singles Charts, as well as reaching the summit of both the Ultratop Wallonia and Flanders charts of Belgium and in France. It additionally entered the top 10 of charts in Hungary and Switzerland. The song received a music video on 6 November 2020 that was directed by We are from L.A.,[218] and features Lipa and Angèle exploring the streets of London.[219] The two promoted the single with a performance at the 2020 NRJ Music Awards.[220] "Cool" was featured on the soundtrack of the Netflix film Work It (2020),[221] while "Love Again" was the subject of an episode of Song Exploder, a series on the platform.[222]

Critical receptionEdit

Professional ratings
Aggregate scores
SourceRating
AnyDecentMusic?8.5/10[223]
Metacritic88/100[224]
Review scores
SourceRating
AllMusic     [74]
The Daily Telegraph     [225]
DIY     [226]
Entertainment WeeklyA–[61]
The Guardian     [68]
The Independent     [73]
The Line of Best Fit9/10[72]
NME     [69]
Pitchfork7.5/10[75]
Rolling Stone     [93]

Future Nostalgia received widespread acclaim from critics. At Metacritic, which assigns a normalised rating out of 100 to reviews from professional publications, the album has an average score of 88, based on 19 reviews.[224] Aggregator AnyDecentMusic? gave it 8.5 out of 10, based on their assessment of the critical consensus.[223] According to Metacritic, Future Nostalgia is the 15th most acclaimed album released in 2020.[227]

Writing for NME, Rhian Daly wrote that "Future Nostalgia is a bright, bold collection of pop majesty to dance away your anxieties to… if only for a little while".[69] Chris Taylor of The Line of Best Fit praised Lipa's direction for the album, saying "Future Nostalgia is an artist in total control. It's built on such an addictive carefree spirit that it's hard not to let loose and go with it. The greatest pop star of this generation? That's for you to decide. But Future Nostalgia makes a very convincing argument that Dua Lipa just might be".[72] Chris Willman of Variety praised the album's musical direction, writing "after calling it a great disco record, we might also call Future Nostalgia a great MTV-era album that just happens to be not of the MTV era".[64] Writing for Rolling Stone, Brittany Spanos also praised the album's musical direction, writing "Future Nostalgia is a breathtakingly fun, cohesive and ambitious attempt to find a place for disco in 2020".[93]

Writing for DIY, Elly Watson wrote "this album has proved: Dua will be going down in pop history as one of the best".[226] Laura Snapes of The Guardian complimented Lipa's choice of songs, writing "The 11-track Future Nostalgia offers neither features nor filler, and makes a strident case for Lipa as a pop visionary, not a vessel".[68] Michael Cragg of Crack summarised the album as "packed with full-throttle choruses, supple melodies and lashings of attitude, Future Nostalgia is a neon-hued sound of one of the world’s biggest pop stars smashing it out of the park".[62] Similarly, Craig Jenkins of Vulture commended the "sturdy" songs, also writing that Minogue and Madonna are their "predecessors" sonically. Jenkins concluded that Lipa has "only scratched the surface of what she's capable of".[70]

In his Substack-published "Consumer Guide" column, Robert Christgau gave the album a three-star honorable mention and called it an "Olivia Newton-John tribute as dance smash as what-me-despair placebo, that deserves props for adding two keepers to that canon", namely the title track and "Good in Bed".[228]

Year-end listsEdit

Future Nostalgia placed in the top ten of the year-end lists of several publications, including being viewed as 2020's best album by Entertainment.ie,[229] Gaffa,[230] GQ,[231] People,[232] Slate[233] and Vogue India.[234] The album appeared on unranked year-end lists for AllMusic (general and pop),[235][236] BBC,[237] Billboard (pop),[238] Esquire,[239] Evening Standard,[240] Scoop,[241] Shondaland,[242] The Wall Street Journal,[243] and Wonderland.[244] On writer's lists, Future Nostalgia appeared on The Guardian's lists by Alexis Petridis, Laura Snapes, Rachel Aroesti, Kathryn Bromwich, Michael Cragg, Hannah J Davies, Daniel Dylan Wray, Elle Hunt, Tara Joshi, Alim Kheraj, Dave Simpson and Kate Solomon;[245] KIIS-FM's Tanya Rad;[246] Jacob Ganz (5), Marissa Lorusso (10), Lyndsey McKenna (7)[247] and Ken Tucker (2) for NPR;[248] Maria Bobila of Nylon;[249] Sound Opinions's Jim DeRogatis (16);[250] Kitty Empire of The Observer;[251] Rob Sheffield (16),[252] Jon Blistein (5), David Browne (1), Tim Chan (2), Andrew Firriolo (4), Jon Freeman (5), Christian Hoard (9), Angie Martoccio (9), Jerry Portwood (4), Brittany Spanos (8), and Simon Vozick-Levinson (2) for Rolling Stone;[253] as well as Yahoo!'s Lyndsey Parker (8), Shawn Amos (6), Marcus Errico (7), Laura Ferreiro (6), Joel Huerto (4), and Jen Kucsak (1).[254] Additionally, the title track,[255] "Don't Start Now",[256] "Cool",[257] "Physical",[258] "Levitating",[259] "Pretty Please",[260] "Hallucinate",[261] "Love Again",[262] "Break My Heart",[263] and "Boys Will Be Boys" were placed as amongst the best songs on year-end lists.[264]

Future Nostalgia on year-end lists
Publication List Rank Ref.
The A.V. Club The 20 best albums of 2020
8
Banquet Records Albums Of The Year 2020
17
BBC The Best Albums and Songs of 2020
4
Billboard The 50 Best Albums of 2020: Staff Picks
2
BrooklynVegan Top 55 Albums of 2020
49
Clash Clash Albums Of The Year 2020
6
Complex The Best Albums of 2020
34
Consequence of Sound Top 50 Albums of 2020
5
Crack Magazine The Top Albums of 2020
5
Dazed The 20 best albums of 2020
8
DIY DIY's Albums of 2020
2
Dork Dork's Albums Of The Year 2020
5
Entertainment.ie The 10 best albums of 2020
1
Entertainment Weekly The 15 best albums of 2020
11
Esquire (UK) The 50 Best Albums of 2020
23
Exclaim! Exclaim!'s 50 Best Albums of 2020
46
Gaffa 2020's 20 Best Foreign Albums
1
The Best Albums of 2020
4
Gigwise The Gigwise 51 Best Albums of 2020
14
Good Morning America 50 best albums of 2020
13
Gorilla vs. Bear Albums of 2020
21
GQ Best albums of 2020
1
The Guardian The 50 best albums of 2020
2
Idolator The 70 Best Pop Albums Of 2020
9
The Independent The 40 best albums of 2020
2
Insider The 20 best albums of 2020, ranked
6
The Irish Times The Best International Albums of 2020
5
The Line of Best Fit The Best Albums of 2020 Ranked
40
Loud and Quiet Best albums of 2020
12
Metacritic Best Music and Albums for 2020
15
Best of 2020: Music Critic Top Ten Lists
5
Mojo Top 75 Albums of 2020
37
Mondo Sonoro The best international albums of 2020
2
musicOMH Top 50 Albums Of 2020
3
NJ.com The 50 albums that saved us from 2020
15
NME The 50 best albums of 2020
3
Now Kelsey Adams's Top Albums of 2020
4
NPR The 50 Best Albums of 2020, Ranked
14
Our Culture Mag The 50 Best Albums of 2020
11
People Top 10 Albums of 2020
1
Pitchfork The 50 Best Albums of 2020
21
PopBuzz The 20 best albums of 2020
3
PopMatters The 60 Best Albums of 2020
11
The 15 Best Pop Albums of 2020
8
PopSugar Best Albums of 2020
11
The Quietus Quietus Albums of the Year 2020
40
Rolling Stone The 50 Best Albums of 2020
5
The Skinny Top 10 Albums of 2020
8
Slant Magazine The 50 Best Albums of 2020
5
Slate The Music Club, 2020: Entry 2
8
The Music Club, 2020: Entry 4
1
Spectrum Culture Top 20 Albums of 2020
19
Spin The 30 Best Albums of 2020
14
Stereogum The 50 Best Albums Of 2020
50
The Times The best albums of 2020
3
Variety Chris Willman's 10 best albums of 2020
4
Vice The 100 Best Albums of 2020
34
The Vinyl Factory Our 50 favourite albums of 2020
13
Vogue India The 20 best albums of 2020
1
Yahoo! Best albums of 2020
5

Awards and nominationsEdit

Awards and nominations for Future Nostalgia
Year Ceremony Category Result Ref.
2020 ARIA Music Awards Best International Artist (Future Nostalgia) Nominated [318]
Mercury Prize Albums of the Year Nominated [319]
BreakTudo Awards Album of the Year Nominated [320]
LOS40 Music Awards Best International Album Won [321]
People's Choice Awards The Album of 2020 Nominated [322]
2021 TEC Awards Best Record Production / Album Nominated [323]
Grammy Awards Album of the Year Pending [324]
Best Pop Vocal Album Pending

Commercial performanceEdit

Future Nostalgia debuted at number two on the UK Albums Chart with 34,390 units, only 550 units behind 5 Seconds of Summer's Calm.[325] In its second week, it reached the summit of the chart, becoming Future Nostalgia Lipa's first UK number one album. The album would go on to top the chart for three more non-consecutive weeks.[326] On 17 April 2020, it was certified Silver by the British Phonographic Industry (BPI) for selling over 60,000 units in the UK. The album holds the record for having the lowest one-week sales while at the top of the chart in the modern era, when it was number one the week beginning 15 May 2020 with sales of only 7,317.[327] It was certified Gold by the BPI in May 2020,[328] and has shifted over 300,000 units to date in the UK.[329]

The album topped record charts in Australia, the Czech Republic, Estonia, Finland, Lithuania, Ireland, New Zealand, Scotland, and Slovakia.

Future Nostalgia debuted at number four on the US Billboard 200 dated 11 April 2020, with 66,000 album-equivalent units, including 18,000 pure album sales. A major improvement over her self-titled debut album (which peaked at number 27), it became Lipa's first top 10 album on the chart.[330] The following week, the album dropped to number 8, with sales declining by 43% to nearly 38,000 units.[331] It remained within the top ten in its third week.[332] As of December 2020, the album has sold 931,000 album-equivalent units in the United States.[333]

After the release of its reissue The Moonlight Edition in February 2021, the album surged back at number seven on the Billboard 200, reaching the top 10 for the first time in 10 months with 32,000 album-equivalent units earned, increasing by 58% compared to the previous week.[334]

Track listingEdit

Future Nostalgia[18]
No.TitleWriter(s)Producer(s)Length
1."Future Nostalgia"3:04
2."Don't Start Now"
  • Kirkpatrick
  • Ailin[b]
3:03
3."Cool"
3:29
4."Physical"
3:13
5."Levitating"
  • Koz
  • Price
3:23
6."Pretty Please"
  • Kirkpatrick
  • Juan Ariza[a]
3:14
7."Hallucinate"
3:28
8."Love Again"
4:18
9."Break My Heart"3:41
10."Good in Bed"3:38
11."Boys Will Be Boys"
  • Koz
  • Rupert Christie[a]
  • Blackwood[b]
2:46
Total length:37:17
Japanese release bonus tracks[139]
No.TitleLength
12."Don't Start Now" (Live in LA remix)5:40
13."Don't Start Now" (Purple Disco Machine remix)3:36
14."Physical" (Leo Zero Disco remix)4:18
Total length:51:42
October 2020 release bonus track[335]
No.TitleWriter(s)Producer(s)Length
12."Levitating" (featuring DaBaby)
  • Lipa
  • Coffee
  • Hudson
  • Kozmeniuk
  • DaBaby
  • Koz
  • Price
3:23
Total length:40:40
Japanese October 2020 release bonus tracks[336]
No.TitleLength
13."Don't Start Now" (Kungs Remix)3:36
14."Good in Bed" (Gen Hoshino remix) (unmixed)3:32
Total length:47:48
French October 2020 release bonus tracks[337][338]
No.TitleWriter(s)Producer(s)Length
13."Fever" (with Angèle)
  • Lipa
  • Michaels
  • Ailin
  • Kirkpatrick
  • Jacob Kasher Hindlin
  • Angèle
  • Kirkpatrick
  • Tristan Salvati[a]
2:37
Total length:43:17
French LP release bonus track[339]
No.TitleLength
12."Fever" (with Angèle)2:37
Total length:39:54

NotesEdit

  • ^[a] signifies an additional producer
  • ^[b] signifies a vocal producer

SamplesEdit

Credits and personnelEdit

Credits adapted from the album's liner notes.[18]

Musicians

  • Dua Lipa – vocals (all tracks)
  • Jeff Bhasker – keyboard, synthesizer (1)
  • Homer Steinweiss – drum kit (1)
  • Drew Jurecka – bass violin (2, 8, 11), viola (2, 8), violin (2, 8)
  • Kamille – backing vocals (3)
  • Pete Kelleher – synthesizer (3)
  • Ben Kohn – guitar (3)
  • Shakka – backing vocals (3)
  • Stuart Price – bass (3), guitar (3), keyboard (3, 7, 8)
  • Todd Clark – backing vocals (4, 5, 11)
  • Clarence Coffee Jr – backing vocals (4, 5, 8)
  • Jason Evigan – drums (4), synthesizer (4, 5), keyboard (5)
  • Sarah Hudson – backing vocals (4, 5)
  • Koz – drums (4, 5, 8, 11), synthesizer (4, 5, 8, 11), guitar (5, 8), bass (8, 11)
  • Tom Barnes – bass guitar (5, 8), drums (5)
  • Russell Graham – keyboard (5)
  • Bosko Elecrospit Kante – Talk box (5)
  • Paul Phamous – backing vocals (5)
  • Ian Kirkpatrick – guitar (6), backing vocals (6)
  • Julia Michaels – backing vocals (6)
  • Sophie Frances Cooke – backing vocals (7)
  • SG Lewis – guitar (7), keyboards (7)
  • Alma Goodman – backing vocals (8)
  • Vanessa Luciano – backing vocals (8)
  • Ash Soantom-tom drum (8)
  • Chad Smith – drums (9)
  • Andrew Watt – guitar (9), keyboards (9), tambourine (9), backing vocals (9)
  • Denzel Baptiste – bass (10), keyboards (10)
  • David Biral – keyboard (10)
  • Melanie Fontana – backing vocals (10)
  • Michel Lindgren – keyboard (10)
  • Taylor Upsahl – backing vocals (10)
  • Dan Bingham – piano (11)
  • The Stagecoach Epsom Performing Arts Choir – backing vocals (11)

Technical

  • Chris Gehringer – mastering (1–8, 10, 11)
  • Dave Kutch – mastering (9)
  • Will Quinnell – assistant mastering (1, 2, 4)
  • DJ Swivel – mixing (10)
  • Matty Green – mixing (4, 8)
  • Josh Gudwin – mixing (1, 2, 5, 6)
  • Stuart Price – mixing (7), drum programming (3, 5, 7)
  • Jay Reynolds – mixing (11)
  • Mark "Spike" Stent – mixing (3, 9)
  • Michael Freeman – assistant mixing (3, 9)
  • Elijah Marrett-Hitch – assistant mixing (1, 2, 5,6)
  • Matt Wolach – assistant mixing (3, 9)
  • Dave Cerminera – engineering (1)
  • Jason Evigan – engineering (4)
  • Ian Kirkpatrick – engineering (6), drum programming (6), programming (2)
  • Paul Lamalfa – engineering (9)
  • Lindgren – engineering (10), drum programming (10)
  • Daniel Moyler – engineering (3, 4)
  • Matt Snell – engineering (5, 8), assistant engineering (4)
  • Gian Stone – engineering (4)
  • Phil Hotz – additional engineering (5)
  • Isabel Gracefield – additional engineering (11)
  • Cameron Gower Poole – vocal engineering (3–5, 8, 11)
  • Rupert Christie – additional vocal recording engineering, choir arrangement (11)
  • Lorna Blackwood – programming (3–5, 8, 11), additional vocal recording engineering (5)
  • The Monsters & Strangerz – programming (9)
  • Andrew Watt – programming (9)
  • Denzel Baptiste – programming, drum programming (10)
  • David Biral – programming, drum programming (10)
  • Take a Daytrip – programming (10)
  • Jerry Singh – additional programming (1)
  • Jeff Bhasker – drum programming (1)
  • SG Lewis – synthesizer programming (7)
  • Drew Jurecka – string arrangement, string recording (2, 8, 11)
  • Sophie Frances Cooke – synthesized string arrangement (7)

Design

  • Hugo Comte – photography, creative direction
  • Guillaume Sbalchiero – graphic and logo design

ChartsEdit

CertificationsEdit

Certifications for Future Nostalgia
Region Certification Certified units/sales
Brazil (Pro-Música Brasil)[394] 3× Platinum 120,000 
Canada (Music Canada)[395] Platinum 80,000 
Denmark (IFPI Denmark)[396] Gold 10,000 
France (SNEP)[397] Gold 50,000 
Italy (FIMI)[398] Gold 25,000 
New Zealand (RMNZ)[399] Platinum 15,000 
Norway (IFPI Norway)[400] Platinum 20,000*
Poland (ZPAV)[401] Platinum 20,000 
Spain (PROMUSICAE)[402] Gold 20,000 
United Kingdom (BPI)[404]
[403]
Platinum 300,000 
United States (RIAA)[405] Gold 500,000 

* Sales figures based on certification alone.
  Sales+streaming figures based on certification alone.

Release historyEdit

Release formats for Future Nostalgia
Region Date Format(s) Edition Label Ref.
Various 27 March 2020 Standard Warner [98][138]
Germany
  • CD
  • digital download
  • streaming
  • vinyl
Urban [406]
United Kingdom Warner [407]
United States CD [408]
Japan 3 April 2020 Japanese [139]
México 10 July 2020
  • CD
  • vinyl
Standard [409]
Various 1 October 2020
  • Digital download
  • streaming
Bonus [410]
29 October 2020 Digital [337]
France 20 November 2020 CD French [338]
Various 27 November 2020 Bonus [335]
Japan Japanese Bonus [336]
France 4 December 2020 LP French [339]

The Moonlight EditionEdit

Future Nostalgia: The Moonlight Edition
 


The above file's purpose is being discussed and/or is being considered for deletion. See files for discussion to help reach a consensus on what to do.
Studio album (reissue) by
Released11 February 2021 (2021-02-11)
Recorded2018–2020
Length61:40
LabelWarner
Producer
Dua Lipa chronology
Club Future Nostalgia
(2020)
Future Nostalgia: The Moonlight Edition
(2021)
Singles from Future Nostalgia: The Moonlight Edition
  1. "We're Good"
    Released: 11 February 2021

A reissue of the album subtitled The Moonlight Edition was released 11 February 2021, supported by the release of its lead single, "We're Good", the same day.

BackgroundEdit

Following the release of Future Nostalgia, Lipa teased the release of tracks that did not make it to the album's standard edition, stating "I have a couple of songs that I've worked on, and that I kind of put aside for a second wind, so that's all to be discussed".[411] Lipa further explained that she had always planned a reissue as she was very "cutthroat" when choosing the standard edition songs.[412] In April 2020, she confirmed Future Nostalgia would receive a deluxe reissue and further teased it while serving as a guest Watch What Happens Live with Andy Cohen the following month.[413][414] In July 2020, a fan commented on one of Lipa's Instagram posts asking for the release of the Future Nostalgia B-sides; Lipa replied and confirmed their release and also stated that she has "enough [music] to hold [her fans] all the way through till 2022".[415][416][417]

Lipa described "Fever" as an introduction to the B-sides.[412] In a YouTube chat with her fans for the release of its music video, Lipa announced that the B-sides would be released in 2021.[418][419][420] In January 2021, Lipa further teased the B-sides release with a post on social media with the caption "B-sides are on the way".[421][422][423] She further teased it through until the next month.[424] On 4 February, 2021 Dua officially announced the reissue day and its title, Future Nostalgia: The Moonlight Edition.[425][426]

PromotionEdit

On 3 February 2021, Lipa announced the reissue's lead single, "We're Good".[427][428]

Track listingEdit

Future Nostalgia: The Moonlight Edition
No.TitleWriter(s)Producer(s)Length
1."Future Nostalgia"Bhasker3:04
2."Don't Start Now"
  • Kirkpatrick
3:03
3."Cool"3:29
4."Physical"
3:13
5."Levitating"
  • Koz
  • Price
3:23
6."Pretty Please"
Kirkpatrick3:14
7."Hallucinate"3:28
8."Love Again"
Koz4:18
9."Break My Heart"3:41
10."Good in Bed"3:38
11."Boys Will Be Boys"
Koz2:46
12."Fever" (with Angèle)
  • Lipa
  • Angèle
  • Ailin
  • Kirkpatrick
  • Jacob Kasher Hindlin
  • Michaels
Kirkpatrick2:36
13."We're Good"
Sly2:46
14."Prisoner" (Miley Cyrus featuring Dua Lipa)
  • Watt
  • The Monsters & Strangerz
2:49
15."If It Ain't Me"
Frid3:15
16."That Kind of Woman"
  • Parker
  • Price
3:20
17."Not My Problem" (featuring JID)
Koz2:23
18."Levitating" (featuring DaBaby)
  • Lipa
  • Coffee
  • Hudson
  • Kozmeniuk
  • DaBaby
  • Koz
  • Price
3:23
19."Un Día (One Day)" (with J Balvin, Bad Bunny and Tainy)
  • Balvin
  • Tainy
3:51
Total length:61:40

PersonnelEdit

Credits adapted from Tidal.[429]

Musicians

  • Dua Lipa – vocals (all tracks), backing vocals (14)
  • Angèle – vocals (12)
  • Bad Bunny – vocals (19)
  • J Balvin – vocals (19)
  • Miley Cyrus – vocals, backing vocals (14)
  • DaBaby – featured vocals (18)
  • JID – featured vocals (17)
  • Caroline Ailin – backing vocals (13)
  • Jonathan Bellion – backing vocals (14)
  • Lorna Blackwood – backing vocals (16)
  • Todd Clark – backing vocals (18)
  • Clarence Coffee Jr. – backing vocals (16–18)
  • Oliver Junior Frid – backing vocals, electric bass, electric guitar, keyboards, percussion, synthesizer (15)
  • Zach Gurka – backing vocals (13)
  • Scott Harris – backing vocals, guitar (13)
  • Sarah Hudson – backing vocals (17–18)
  • Andreas Lund – guitar (13)
  • The Monsters & Strangerz – backing vocals, keyboards (14)
  • Paul Phamous – backing vocals (18)
  • Michael Pollack – backing vocals (14)
  • Tara Siegel – backing vocals (13)
  • Sly – backing vocals, keyboards, live drums (13)
  • Emily Warren – backing vocals (13)
  • Andrew Watt – backing vocals, bass, drums, guitar, keyboards (14)
  • Vula Malinga – additional vocals (17)
  • Ed Travers – additional vocals (17)
  • Rich Cooper – drums (16)
  • Russell Graham – keyboards (18)
  • Bosko Electrospit Kante – talkbox (18)
  • Stephen Kozmeniuk – drums, guitar, synthesizer (17–18), bass (18)
  • Justin Parker – bass, guitar, keyboards (16)
  • Stuart Price – keyboards (16, 18), bass (18)
  • Homer Steinweiss – drums (18)

Technical

  • J Balvin – production, executive production (19)
  • Oliver Junior Frid – production, drum programming, engineering, programming (15)
  • Ian Kirkpatrick – production, engineering, programming (12)
  • Stephen Kozmeniuk – production (17–18), engineering (17), vocal production (18)
  • The Monsters & Strangerz – production (14)
  • Justin Parker – production, engineering (16)
  • Stuart Price – production, drum programming (16, 18), mixing (16)
  • Sly – production, engineering, programming (13)
  • Tainy – production, recording (19)
  • Andrew Watt – production, executive production (14)
  • Tristan Salvati – additional production, vocal production, additional programming, engineering, keyboards, percussion (12)
  • Miley Cyrus – executive production (14)
  • Jonathan Bellion – miscellaneous production (14)
  • Lorna Blackwood – vocal production (16), programming (16, 18) additional vocal recording engineering (18)
  • Scott Harris – vocal production (13)
  • Emily Warren – vocal production (13)
  • Greg Eliason – engineering (13)
  • John Hanes – engineering (14)
  • Paul LaMalfa – engineering (14)
  • Matt Snell – engineering (17–18)
  • Brian Cruz – assistant engineer (13)
  • Phil Hotz – assistant engineering (18)
  • Cameron Gower Poole – vocal engineering (18)
  • Richard Adlam – additional vocal recording engineer, programming (17)
  • Hal Ritson – additional vocal recording engineer, programming (17)
  • Serban Ghenea – mixing (14)
  • Matty Green – mixing (17)
  • Josh Gudwin – mixing (12–13 18, 19)
  • Mark "Spike" Stent – mixing (15)
  • Dave Emery – assistant mixing (15)
  • Elijah Marrett-Hitch – assistant mixing (18)
  • Heidi Wang – assistant mixer (13)
  • Matt Wolach – assistant mixing (15)
  • Chris Gehringer – mastering (12–13, 15–18)
  • Colin Leonard – mastering (19)
  • Randy Merrill – mastering (14)
  • Will Quinnell – assistant masterer (13, 15–17)

ChartsEdit

Chart performance for Future Nostalgia: The Moonlight Edition
Chart (2021) Peak
position
Australian Albums (ARIA)[430]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
2
Austrian Albums (Ö3 Austria)[431]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
18
Belgian Albums (Ultratop Flanders)[432]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
5
Belgian Albums (Ultratop Wallonia)[433]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
18
Canadian Albums (Billboard)[434]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
3
Czech Albums (ČNS IFPI)[435]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
9
Danish Albums (Hitlisten)[436]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
10
Dutch Albums (Album Top 100)[437]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
1
Finnish Albums (Suomen virallinen lista)[438] 42
French Albums (SNEP)[439]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
9
German Albums (Offizielle Top 100)[440]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
38
Hungarian Albums (MAHASZ)[441]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
34
Irish Albums (OCC)[442]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
2
Italian Albums (FIMI)[443]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
16
Lithuanian Albums (AGATA)[444]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
4
New Zealand Albums (RMNZ)[445] 5
Norwegian Albums (VG-lista)[446] 5
Scottish Albums (OCC)[447]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
37
Slovak Albums (ČNS IFPI)[448]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
12
Spanish Albums (PROMUSICAE){[449]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
1
Swedish Albums (Sverigetopplistan)[450]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
8
Swiss Albums (Schweizer Hitparade)[451]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
9
UK Albums (OCC)[452]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
3
US Billboard 200[453]
(Single chart entry for all versions of Future Nostalgia)
7

CertificationsEdit

Certifications for Future Nostalgia: The Moonlight Edition
Region Certification Certified units/sales
New Zealand (RMNZ)[454] Platinum 15,000 

  Sales+streaming figures based on certification alone.

Release historyEdit

Release dates and formats for Future Nostalgia: The Moonlight Edition
Region Date Format(s) Label Ref.
Various 11 February 2021 Warner [455]
26 March 2021 [456]

See alsoEdit

NotesEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Sheffield, Rob (16 January 2019). "Dua Lipa's New Rules for 2019". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on 10 August 2020. Retrieved 10 August 2020.
  2. ^ Pace, Lilly (1 October 2019). "A New Dua Lipa Album Is Coming Soon: 'A New Era!'". Billboard. Archived from the original on 20 January 2020. Retrieved 11 August 2020.
  3. ^ Trendell, Andrew (2 October 2019). "Dua Lipa teases new album as 'new era' begins". NME. Archived from the original on 7 December 2019. Retrieved 11 August 2020.
  4. ^ Krauser, Emily (2 October 2019). "Dua Lipa Debuts New Blonde Hair While Teasing 'New Era' of Music". Entertainment Tonight. Archived from the original on 4 October 2019. Retrieved 11 August 2020.
  5. ^ Anabel, Shkruar Nga (15 October 2019). "New Age: What Happened to Dua Lipa's Instagram?". Anabel Magazine. Archived from the original on 11 August 2020. Retrieved 11 August 2020.
  6. ^ Kucher, Daniel (14 October 2019). "Dua Lipa Deletes Her Instagram Publications". Somag News. Archived from the original on 1 August 2020. Retrieved 11 August 2020.
  7. ^ Mamo, Heran (24 October 2019). "Here's When Dua Lipa's New Song 'Don't Start Now' Is Dropping". Billboard. Archived from the original on 1 March 2020. Retrieved 11 August 2020.
  8. ^ Delgado, Sara (2 December 2019). "Here's Why Dua Lipa Deleted All Her Instagram Photos Before 'Don't Start Now'". Teen Vogue. Archived from the original on 7 June 2020. Retrieved 11 August 2020.
  9. ^ "Dua Lipa is the UK's Number 1 with 'Don't Start Now'". The Official Big Top 40. 10 November 2019. Archived from the original on 13 December 2019. Retrieved 11 August 2020.
  10. ^ Peters, Mitchell (1 December 2019). "Dua Lipa Sneakily Reveals Second Album Title With New Arm Tattoo: See the Pic". Billboard. Archived from the original on 5 December 2019. Retrieved 11 August 2020.
  11. ^ Zemler, Emily (2 December 2019). "Dua Lipa Announces 'Fresh and Futuristic' New Album 'Future Nostalgia'". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on 8 April 2020. Retrieved 11 August 2020.
  12. ^ a b Gonsalves, Jenifer (19 March 2020). "Dua Lipa's single 'Break My Heart' from upcoming album 'Future Nostalgia' features a sample by rock band INXS". Meaww. Archived from the original on 23 June 2020. Retrieved 11 August 2020.
  13. ^ a b Aniftos, Rania (29 January 2020). "Dua Lipa Reveals 'Future Nostalgia' Album Release Date". Billboard. Archived from the original on 4 April 2020. Retrieved 11 August 2020.
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