Björk - medulla remix + rare - ver.2 (-best"rare"remixies#6)

The initial version of "Who Is It" was written with artist Bogdan Raczynski . Björk approached him during a show in London in 2000, and months later, they met in New York and eventually wrote a song titled "Embrace Fortress" during the final recording sessions for her fourth studio album Vespertine (2001). She decided not to put the song on the album, because she felt it was from "a different family"; according to Björk, Vespertine was "introvert and shy and not a very physical record", and she felt this was a physical song that she wrote when she was feeling quite strong again. [1] Raczynski also said he did not want his version of the song to be available. He said "It was a beautiful thing we did together, but for that reason alone it should be left in the clouds. People need mystery and romance". [2] However, it eventually received a limited vinyl release by Rephlex Records . [3]

Still, Björk exists in that rarified air of commercial success, critical adoration, and creative freedom. She’s a saint in the indie-rock community — an amusing happenstance, considering the major-label resources that have been at her disposal since her Sugarcubes days, to say nothing of the genres (electronic, dance-pop, jazz) she investigated. But the reason she’s beloved are obvious: She has made a career out of succeeding on her own terms, ever since her Crass-associated days with KUKL. The stereotype of her as an aloof Icelandic sprite may persist, but Björk remains a restless, collaborative artist, capable of effortlessly expressing her humanity through whatever raw material interests her. Discussing Kate Winslet’s performance in Eternal Sunshine Of The Spotless Mind (directed by frequent collaborator Gondry), Björk noted to the Guardian ’s Liz Hoggard that “[u]sually when you see females in movies, they feel like they have these metallic structures around them, they are caged in by male energy. But she could be at her full volume without restrictions.” And so it has been for Björk in a career that shows no sign of creative regression.

Yeah, I found that the actual songs that showed up that weren't sort little experimental pieces were great Bjork material. I have this weird thing where when I get into an artist too much, I legit get anxiety as I go from album to album because I want all their work to just be absolutely amazing. And when I saw that medulla had slightly lower ratings then the classics, I got sad lol. I'm weird.

Björk - Medulla Remix + Rare - Ver.2 (-BestBjörk - Medulla Remix + Rare - Ver.2 (-BestBjörk - Medulla Remix + Rare - Ver.2 (-BestBjörk - Medulla Remix + Rare - Ver.2 (-Best

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