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NxWorries: Yes Lawd! [Digipak] *

Track List

>Intro
>Livvin
>Wngs
>Best One
>What More Can I Say
>Kutless
>Lyk Dis
>Can't Stop
>Get Bigger (Do U Love)
>Khadijah
>H.A.N.
>Scared Money
>Suede
>Starlite
>Sidepiece
>Jodi
>Link Up
>Another Time
>Fkku

Album Reviews:

NME (Magazine) - 4 stars out of 5 -- "This latest record is a sprawling, languid affair, running to 19 tracks of soulful hip hop."

Pitchfork (Website) - "[T]his record, which includes some of the most beautiful songs he's made yet, has far more to be proud of than not. It's another major accomplishment in .Paak's continued rise."

Clash (magazine) - "YES LAWD! is a feel-good album that isn't afraid to take a step back and reflect. NxWorries brilliantly capture the sense of being carried by the whirlwind of success -- disorientated and bewildered but enjoying the ride regardless."

Album Notes

Personnel: Anderson Paak (vocals).

NxWorries appeared in early 2015 on Stones Throw with "Suede." Knxwledge provided the dazed production, its beat a clipped gait -- Gil Scott-Heron/Brian Jackson's "The Bottle" stretched and dragged to support Anderson Paak's freewheeling vehicular exhibition and macking seminar. Dr. Dre then sought Paak for extensive work on Compton, while the rising Knxwledge produced "Momma" on To Pimp a Butterfly and released a Stones Throw album. As Paak and Knxwledge sustained their prominence with separate collaborative and solo work, their activity as a unit gradually escalated to this full-length, released during the fourth quarter of 2016. It includes "Suede," two other cuts from an EP originally released as a download in late 2015, and 40 additional minutes of keenly bent and smudged soul loops. Though Paak is an accomplished musician and bandleader, as seen throughout 2016 in several televised performances to promote Malibu, he sticks strictly to singing and rapping, leaving Knxwledge to handle all the music. Reflective of their collaborative alias, Paak doesn't sound particularly bothered, apart from some irritation related in "H.A.N.," a deflection of leeches and critics, and some serious concerns and confessions within the supremely dreamy "Khadijah." Otherwise, he keeps it lighthearted as an irrepressible rolling stone. Audibly and lyrically coarse, he rarely sounds less than entirely self-satisfied and at least a little amused, whether he's dealing out wisecracking wordplay or quoting J Dilla as he deftly coasts over and darts between the beats. If not quite as substantive as Malibu, this is one of those albums that can be played continuously without risk of depreciation. Knxwledge and Paak are so occupied with other pursuits that this seems destined to take its place in the Stones Throw discography as one of the label's fine twosome one-offs in the manner of Madvillainy and Champion Sound. ~ Andy Kellman



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