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MI NOTICIA | Christina Aguilera y Demi Lovato se llenan de críticas positivas por "Fall In Line" y su potente mensaje. ¿Se viene Grammy?
Tyrant Thee Stallion posted a topic in Música Internacional"Fall In Line" finds our two leads coming in hot over a slow-burning, soulful beat — and we'd have it no other way. Xtina sings a verse reminding young women of their invaluable worth. These women are not made to fall in line! Damn right. Then Demi's verse — again, whoa. Because honestly, if you're a male and you dare to talk over powerhouses like Xtina and Demi, you'll wither under their power. Smash the patriarchy! —Paper Magazine With the music industry still yet to face its some of its darkest demons, the pop superstars are taking charge by empowering their fellow women. Over booming, soulful production, Xtina begins by sharing some wisdom with young women: "In this world, you are not beholden / You do not owe them / Your body and your soul." The song grows in ferocity, as well as in its ambitious vocals, as Demi declares, "You're more than flesh and bones" before two belt and harmonize throughout in a move that seems to solidify Lovato as an undeniable voice of her generation. And while the song lets both divas' best qualities—those voices—shine, ultimately this track feels like Time's Up anthem the music industry needed. The message of "Fall in Line" aims to empower women with knowledge and uplift them, instead of waiting for the industry or world to change for them. — Fuse "Fall in Line" could very well be Liberation's "Beautiful," a fiery barn burner for little girls with dreams that allows Aguilera to really wring her voice for every drop of might be called ecstatic schmaltz. And, like "Beautiful," the song really works. —W Magazine The anthem sees the pop icons sing of the pressures women face, providing an empowering comeback to the negative stereotypes that surround women and girls. —NME It’s a melancholy spin on the empowerment themes of Aguilera’s “Beautiful” and Lovato’s “Confident,” but the underlying message are the same. The two singers trade lines and harmonize throughout over a backing track that recalls Lovato’s own record Tell Me You Love Me from last year. There’s also an impressive key change toward the end, as well as a deep male voice that intones “who told you you’re allowed to think?” It all adds up to one of the better songs released from Liberation thus far. —SPIN Xtina & Demi find an easy chemistry over an evocative production and stun with beautiful harmonies.Boasting a striking production and incredible performances from both Xtina and Demi, “Fall In Line” has all the signs of becoming a massive hit this summer. The Stripped diva is showing off her versatility on the LP so far. “Accelerate” highlighted her hip-hop sensibilities over its slick beats while “Twice” offered a moment for stunning balladry. However, this is the most pop and radio friendly song we have heard yet. —Idolator Titled “Fall in Line”, it’s an anthem for female empowerment featuring Demi Lovato, a fellow strong, outspoken woman and powerhouse vocalist. “Listen girls, listen closely/ Cause no one told me/ But you deserve to know/ That in this world, you are not beholden,” Aguilera rails against the patriarchy in the opening verse. “You do not owe them your body and soul.” —Consequence of Sound