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For the first 10 seconds, the song sounds like it’s building to something monumental: thundering piano chords, sweeping synth washes, and a swelling echo like you’re down in a vast ravine. In a near-murmur, the singer offers confessional lyrics in therapy-speak: “I was doing just fine before I met you/ I drink too much, and that’s an issue/ But I’m OK.” There is no “drop”—the thunderous climax of club-rattling electronic dance music—and there never will be one. It’s reminiscent of the Chainsmokers’ entire career to date, which reads as one long con.
For many years, the traditional Chinese culture made it quite difficult for Chinese Women to meet and date non-Chinese men.Her only Hot 100 hit as a lead artist, “New Americana,” peaked at No. For two of those three weeks, it’s been America’s best-selling digital song; last week, on on-demand audio services like Spotify, “Closer” ousted Drake’s “One Dance” after nearly four months as the most-played song; and this week, “Closer” took over as the most-streamed song, period, across all online services including You Tube.60 in January, and prior to “Closer,” Halsey’s sole appearance in the Top 40 was as a featured singer on her pal Bieber’s minor hit “The Feeling” (which topped out at No. So while it’s tempting to give much of the credit for the Chainsmokers’ first chart-topper to its alluring featured singer, the fact is they are currently a bigger name than she is. Radio, always late to the party, is catching up— Perhaps “Closer” came in like a tropical storm because it followed the Chainsmokers’ patented template.This means EDM has, as a centrist pop force, outlasted the roughly five-to-seven-year zeitgeist moments of two predecessor genres: disco (prematurely declared dead in 1980) and new-wave synthpop (toppled by hair metal and diva-pop around 1986). It’s an electronic dance song to which you can’t really dance or scarcely even bob your head—EDM made for swooning and crooning, not getting rocked.Dance music has for decades celebrated the chillout track, the slower-tempo cut built for the wee hours as the club is shutting down.In these dance-floor arias, a woman’s presence is essential; but Taggart and Pall have made the specific female voices ultimately interchangeable.
Halsey has by far the highest profile of any of the Chainsmokers’ collaborators to date, and she’s a more distinctive vocalist than Rozes or Daya.The New York–based duo of Andrew Taggart and Alex Pall—smirky DJ-producers who broke less than three years ago with the crass, sexist novelty hit “#Selfie” and subsequently made asses of themselves on —are now not only one of top 40 radio’s most consistent purveyors of mass-appeal melodic pop, they have recast themselves as credibly emo electro-bros.(One of “Closer’s” verses cites actual emo-punk band Blink-182.) Either these dudes have uncovered hidden depths as songwriters just this year, or they are gaslighting us with a simulacrum of human feeling. Assisting the dudes in their emotional rescue is featured singer Halsey, who duets on the track with Taggart, the Chainsmokers’ primary songwriter.It’s as if, having written the song (with co-writers Shaun Frank and Frederic Kennett) as a he-said-she-said tête-à-tête, Taggart realized he wouldn’t be able to sit this one out.Given that he made his name behind the boards and not in front of a mic, Taggart’s voice is modest and underwhelming (not unlike DJ and froggy singer Calvin Harris or, from an earlier era, trumpeter-turned-improbable-singer Herb Alpert).“I forget just why I left you—I was insane.” If the song’s overall mood is “Boys of Summer,” its structure is borrowed more directly from an even bigger ’80s hit, “Don’t You Want Me”: the Human League’s summer 1982 chart-topper that tells the story of a man (Phil Oakey) who made a cocktail waitress both his girlfriend and a star, with an instant rejoinder from that lady (Susan Ann Sulley) that she’d have done just fine without him.