R&B star on the rise Audrey Nuna brings us a new hot deluxe version of “a liquid breakfast‘” featuring 7 new tracks and visualizer
The new deluxe version of Audrey Nuna Releases ‘a liquid breakfast‘, featuring all ten original tracks, including the critically acclaimed ‘Comic Sans,’ ‘damn Right,’ ‘Space’, ‘Blossom’, and ‘Top Again’ plus seven previously unheard tracks: “Rebound”, “Dollah Billz”, “Irene”, “Molars”, “Changes (First Half)”, “Changes (Second Half)” and “Baby Blues (Remix feat. Beam)”. ‘a liquid breakfast’ (Deluxe) is out today via Arista Records.
Audrey explained about the project upon its initial release, “‘a liquid breakfast’ is a sign of my adolescence. It’s the soundtrack of my move from the suburbs into the city back into the suburbs. I was a kid when I started writing it. I’m still a kid but there was definitely some Pika to Raichu action throughout the course of this project. I hope I stay a kid forever.” She continues, “Duality is a big recurring theme of this project and my life. Nonchalant and overthinking, foreign and familiar, hard and soft, ugly and beautiful, alone and lonely. I wrote a lot of this project from my apartment in New Jersey, recorded a bunch of it in my closet, sweating.”
Alongside the release of ‘a liquid breakfast’ (Deluxe) comes an incredible visualizer featuring video snippets of 4 of the new tracks. The video was co-directed by Audrey and Loris Russier, who previously directed Audrey’s videos for ‘damn Right’ and ‘Space.’
Audrey Nuna reveals, “This is the final installment of the Liquid Breakfast era. These are songs I held onto after the project, but they are almost like limbo – not quite the next project but still deserving its own story line. I worked with my friends on the video when I was in New York.”
Following a handful of shows last year, including rousing festival sets at Head In The Clouds and Day N Vegas, as well as a sold-out headline performance at Moroccan Lounge in LA, Audrey Nuna kicks off 2022 with three shows at Brooklyn’s Baby’s All Right; February 5, 6 and 8. For tickets and more information, please visit audreynuna.com.
Nuna hangs her hat on the value of her work first while embracing the responsibility of representing Korean Americans and women in pop music. “My identity as a Korean American is an important part of who I am, and it’s going to leak into whatever I make regardless, so it’s not something I need to consistently remind people. Normalizing that energy and that culture is really what’s important to me. For the first time, push a face like mine into the mainstream, but do that while never compromising my creativity. Always remembering to push boundaries creatively – that comes first for me – and it’s the right time for it.“