Contemporary dance-pop creates an immediately uplifting mood alongside a single and performance focused on equally inspiring, empowering energy.
Along with the implications of the title, Fall Again seems dedicated towards expressing a loving sentiment amidst the ache of separation. There’s sadness in the resolve of the hook, but elsewhere the lyrics are a little unclear – the vocal stylings are the focus, the tonal emphasis; rather than a specific relationship or story. Simple and short lines echo out vague ideas relating to regret and uncertainty, struggle and longing.
Meanwhile, the production ticks a lot of boxes from a modern pop perspective. The structure, too, leans towards easily memorable pop – the melody proving satisfying, the concept being left vague enough to be made each listener’s own. There’s a certain beauty to this – the not knowing, the blissful lostness of the music, the weight of desire.
Drew Haze has his style and sticks closely with it, blending the smooth RnB tones of yesteryear with a crisp and clean production style that fits well within the new scene.