The Spirit Indestructible

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For the song, see Spirit Indestructible.
The Spirit Indestructible
Studio album by Nelly Furtado
Released 14 September 2012 (2012-09-14)
Genre R&B, pop rock, dance-pop, indie pop
Length 49:44
Label
Producer
Nelly Furtado chronology
Mi Plan
(2009)
The Spirit Indestructible
(2012)
Singles from The Spirit Indestructible
  1. "Big Hoops (Bigger the Better)"
    Released: 17 April 2012
  2. "Spirit Indestructible"
    Released: 31 July 2012
  3. "Parking Lot"
    Released: 18 September 2012
  4. "Waiting for the Night"
    Released: 14 December 2012
  5. "Bucket List"
    Released: 22 February 2013

The Spirit Indestructible is the fifth studio album by Canadian singer-songwriter Nelly Furtado. The album was released on 14 September 2012. Furtado served as the executive producer for the album as well as a principal writer.[1] Further production on The Spirit Indestructible comes from the likes of Darkchild, Salaam Remi, Mike Angelakos, Bob Rock, Fraser T Smith, Di Genius, The Demolition Crew, John Shanks and Tiësto.[2]

Four singles were released from the album; "Big Hoops (Bigger the Better)" was released as the album's lead single, then the second European single and title track was "Spirit Indestructible", while "Parking Lot" was chosen as second North American single. The third European single was "Waiting For The Night". The album was nominated for the Juno Award for Pop Album of the Year in 2013.

Background[edit]

The Spirit Indestructible is Furtado's first English-language studio album since Loose (2006). She began to work in 2009, just after the release of her Spanish album. Furtado worked with a variety of producers. She first worked with Salaam Remi, who produced tracks for her fourth album Mi Plan, she described his sound as "classic", "authentic" and "super soulful".[3] While after she went in Jamaica to work on reggae material with Di Genius on the track "Don't Leave Me", she called it as a "real moment on the album".[4] By 2011, she collaborated with Darkchild who produced the bulk of the album, Furtado spoke on working with him saying, "I feel like a child in a playground, uninhibited and happy".[5] The first track they worked on, was "Spirit Indestructible" which she called it as an "ode to the spirit which resides in all of us and triumphs over anything".[6]

During her trip in Kenya for Free the Children, she met The Kenyan Boys Choir with whom she worked on a track called "Thoughts" produced by herself and The Demolition Crew. It was also remixed by Tiësto and added on the deluxe edition of the album, she describe it as the "perfect laidback track" and shows the "mellow side" of the DJ.[5] By February 2012, via a TSI webisode, she worked with Bob Rock and Fraser T Smith. From that session, "Believers (Arab Spring)" and "End Of The World" made the final cut. She recorded around forty tracks for this album, and twenty one made the final cut. Other songs considered for inclusion on the album but did not make the final cut are "Alone", "Lose", "The Edge" and "Mystery"—which she performed on a festival. Talking about the recording sessions, she stated, "It's overall, quite a simple, at times juvenile album that was very liberating to create and gave me immense joy."[5]

Concept and influences[edit]

Following the introduction, she said that nostalgia is a major theme of the album and it revisits her past in a "fresh and colorful way". Also, she included that she wrote the songs in "intense personal growth" and they have "incredible meaning" to her. The first single, "Big Hoops (Bigger the Better)", is about finding strength and confidence in the size of her earrings.[6] She is "channeling her 14-year-old-self", as she talks about her love for hip-hop and R&B. The song is inspired by when Nelly took her big sister's hoop earrings and went with her friends to the mall and freestyled "like they were already famous". She quotes lyrics from the likes of Boyz II Men, Brandy, Salt N Pepa. She stated, "Hip-hop was super-exotic to us in Canada [...] I remember attaching a wire clothing hanger to the antenna of my radio in my bedroom, so I could get the frequency and get that station and listen to the top 10 every night."[6] Ironically, Darkchild is responsible for the songs she loved when she was young, which she only realized later. "Parking Lot", the first official single in the United States, is where she revisits the memories of her hometown, as noted by the teenage-like lyrics. She sings "Meet us in the parking lot/we're gonna turn the speakers up", over a boom-boom-clap beat and a horn loop. She also referred to the song as her take on Bryan Adams' 1984 song "Summer of '69".[5] "Waiting for the Night" is inspired by a diary she kept as smitten sixteen-year-old on a summer vacation on São Miguel Island, Portugal.[5]

The second European single, "Spirit Indestructible", is a tribute to the humanity. It was inspired by people that she met and people in history that she has read in books about. Her trip in Kenya, for Free the Children inspired her to write the song. The theme of spirituality is also developed on songs like "Miracles", "The Most Beautiful Thing" or "Believers (Arab Spring)" where she sings about grace, joy and faith.[5] "High Life" is about what happens after all your dreams came true and the process of running from your hometown to seek "success", and what happens when you obtain it. The song is partly inspired by a breakdown she had on stage during her Get Loose Tour.[5] Furtado spoke on her influence for the album, saying, "I experienced real joy for the first time, Communal joy. Obviously giving birth was joyful, personally. But when I went to Africa, I really experienced people celebrating and being joyful together for the first time. It really reinforced my belief in humanity. It reminded me who I am. That's why the album is so childlike. The experience also inspired the album's title track, which pays tribute to mankind's ability to overcome adversity. "So many things have happened that have inspired me in a lot of ways to believe in humanity."[6] Furtado spoke about the title of the album saying, "It's an ode to the spirit which resides in all of us and triumphs over anything. It is inspired by people I have met, and special moments in history that I have read about."[7] then about the album artwork "It's light in color so that it's black-sharpie-ready for when I sign CDs for the beautiful fans." [8] The whole album is described as "raw and honest" and a "friendly punch in the face."[5] The album is eclectic; it contains elements from hip hop, R&B, dance, rock and drum & bass. Furtado proclaims that the overall sound of The Spirit Indestructible would be most similar to her debut album Whoa, Nelly!, with the romance of Folklore, the drama of Loose, and the passion of Mi Plan.[9][10] The influences for the album range from Janelle Monáe, The xx, to Florence and the Machine.[11]

Reception[edit]

Critical response[edit]

Professional ratings
Aggregate scores
Source Rating
Metacritic 57/100[12]
Review scores
Source Rating
AllMusic 3.5/5 stars[13]
The Guardian 3/5 stars[14]
Los Angeles Times 3.5/4 stars[15]
PopMatters 4/10[16]
Rolling Stone 2/5 stars[17]
Slant Magazine 3.5/5 stars[18]

The Spirit Indestructible received generally mixed to average reviews from music critics. At Metacritic, which assigns a weighted mean rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the album received an average score of 57, based on 9 reviews.[19]

Commercial performance[edit]

The Spirit Indestructible failed to replicate the success of her previous English-language album, Loose, due to poor promotion and minimal chart impact of the album's singles.[20] In the United States, The Spirit Indestructible debuted at number seventy-nine, selling 6,000 copies in its first week,[21] which represents a considerable drop from her previous album, Loose, which debuted at number one with 219,000 copies.[22] In her native Canada, the album missed the top ten, debuting at number eighteen. Furtado did not feel bad about the underwhelming performance in North America, stating that ""I've had kind of everything happen to me commercially and at different levels. I've had different scenes and I've dabbled in a lot of markets so I see the music world as very global and I'm always looking for new avenues and opportunities, so one chart or anything doesn't necessarily [mean anything.]"[23]

Internationally, The Spirit Indestructible struggled to make an impact. In Europe, the album's initial reception was mild. It became Furtado's first studio album to miss the UK top forty, entering the UK Albums Chart at number forty-six on sales of 2,637 copies.[24] The Spirit Indestructible also missed the top forty in the Netherlands, Belgium and Spain, and charted outside the top thirty in Italy and Poland. The album was a moderate success in Germany and Switzerland, debuting within the top five in both countries; besides it became a top ten album in their neighboring country Austria, where it charted on number eight. The album charted poorly in Oceania and Asia, missing the Australian, New Zealand and Japanese album charts, but briefly charting in the top forty of the international South Korean album charts.

In October 2012, it was reported that The Spirit Indestructible had sold 4,500 copies in Canada and 9,000 copies in the United States.[25]

Singles[edit]

A 30-second sample of "Big Hoops (Bigger the Better)", where Furtado sings about having fun in a night. She described it as her "swagger-in-spades".[26]

Problems playing this file? See media help.

The lead single from The Spirit Indestructible, "Big Hoops (Bigger the Better)", was released digitally on 17 April 2012. It was officially sent to US radio on 1 May 2012. It was released in Germany on 18 May 2012 and in the United Kingdom on 3 June 2012. The single was intended to be a club single but was still and all released as lead single. The second European single from the album is the title track, "Spirit Indestructible". The official music video for "Spirit Indestructible" was released on 18 July 2012.[27] The single was made available for purchase at several international iTunes stores on 31 July 2012, and subsequently in the United States on 14 August 2012.[28] It was released in Germany on 3 August 2012.[29] Parking Lot, the second North American single was sent to radio on 17 September,[30] 2012 with the official music video coming out that day too.[31] "Waiting for the Night" is the third European single, and was release as a digital download in Germany on 14 December 2012.[30]

Track listing[edit]

Credits adapted from the liner notes of The Spirit Indestructible.

No. Title Writer(s) Producer(s) Length
1. "Spirit Indestructible"  
  • Jerkins
  • Furtado[a]
4:02
2. "Big Hoops (Bigger the Better)"  
  • Furtado
  • Jerkins
Jerkins 3:52
3. "High Life" (featuring Ace Primo)
  • Furtado
  • Jerkins
  • Niko Warren
Jerkins 4:19
4. "Parking Lot"  
  • Furtado
  • Jerkins
Jerkins 5:25
5. "Something" (featuring Nas) Salaamremi.com 3:35
6. "Bucket List"  
  • Furtado
  • Jerkins
Jerkins 4:22
7. "The Most Beautiful Thing" (featuring Sara Tavares)
Salaamremi.com 3:59
8. "Waiting for the Night"  
  • Furtado
  • Jerkins
  • Jerkins
  • Furtado[a]
4:29
9. "Miracles"  
  • Jerkins
  • Lindal
3:27
10. "Circles"  
3:52
11. "Enemy"  
  • Furtado
  • Remi
Salaamremi.com 4:18
12. "Believers (Arab Spring)"  
4:08
Total length:
49:44

Deluxe edition[edit]

No. Title Writer(s) Producer(s) Length
13. "Hold Up"  
  • Furtado
  • Jerkins
Jerkins 4:14
14. "End of the World"  
  • Furtado
  • Nowels
3:46
15. "Don't Leave Me"  
3:39
16. "Be OK" (featuring Dylan Murray) Murray John Shanks 3:28
17. "Thoughts" (featuring The Kenyan Boys Choir) Furtado
  • Furtado
  • The Demolition Crew
2:43
18. "Thoughts" (Tiësto Remix) (featuring The Kenyan Boys Choir) Furtado
  • Furtado
  • The Demolition Crew
  • Tiësto
2:37
Total length:
70:07
Notes

Personnel[edit]

Credits for the digital deluxe edition of The Spirit Indestructible.[36]

  • Nelly Furtado – vocals, backing vocals, backing vocal producer, mixing, producer, vocal producer
  • Brian Allison – bass
  • Rusty Anderson – electric guitar
  • Michael Angelakos – backing vocals, producer
  • Keith Armstrong – assistant engineer
  • Beatriz Artola – additional vocal engineer, engineer
  • Hernst Bellevue – additional keyboards
  • Roy Bittan – accordion
  • Paul Bushnell – bass
  • Brandon N. Caddell – assistant engineer
  • Karl Campbell – additional clapping
  • Demacio "Demo" Castellon – drums, engineer, keyboards, mixing, vocal engineer, vocal producer
  • Matt Champlin – engineer, mixing
  • Alan Chang – keyboards, synth strings
  • Dan Chase – additional engineer, programming
  • Chris Smith Management – management
  • LaShawn Daniels – additional backing vocals
  • The Demolition Crew – additional drum programming, additional programming, producer, remix
  • Di Genius – engineer, instruments, producer
  • Gleyder "Gee" Disla – engineer, mixing
  • Jason "Metal" Donkersgoed – assistant engineer
  • Jamie Edwards – electric guitar, keyboards
  • Lars Fox – Pro Tools editing
  • Lazonate Franklin – additional backing vocals
  • Josh Freese – drums, programming
  • António José Furtado – voice
  • Chris Gehringer – mastering
  • Brad Haehnel – mixing
  • Eric Helmkamp – engineer
  • Vincent Henry – guitar, saxophone
  • Rodney Jerkins – mixing, producer, vocal producer
  • Charles Judge – keyboards, synth strings
  • Solomon Kabiru – Kenyan Boys Choir soloist
  • Devrim Karaoĝlu – drums, keyboards, mixing, producer, programming, strings
  • Nik Karpen – assistant engineer
  • Sean Kelly – guitar
  • Kenyan Boys Choir – vocals
  • Martin Kierszenbaum – A&R
  • Andre Lindal – producer
  • Chris Lord-Alge – mixing
  • Kim Lumpkin – production coordinator
  • Thomas Lumpkins – additional backing vocals
  • Manny Marroquin – mixing
  • Kieron Menzies – engineer, mixing
  • Alex Moore – additional backing vocals
  • Mogollon – art direction
  • Greg Morgan – additional drum programming, sound designer
  • Dylan Murray – vocals
  • Nas – rap
  • Marta Navas – A&R administration
  • Peter Ndung'u – hand drums
  • Nevis – artwork additional
  • Cliff Njora – nyatiti
  • Rick Nowels – acoustic guitar, keyboards, producer, vocal engineer, vocal producer
  • Jeanette Olsson – backing vocals
  • Thom Panunzio – A&R, vocals
  • Brent Paschke – guitar
  • Evan Peters – A&R coordinator
  • Erich Preston – engineer
  • Ace Primo – backing vocals, rap
  • Andrés Recio – Lisbon production coordinator
  • Dean Reid – drums, engineer, programming
  • Salaam Remi – arrangement, bass, drums, guitar, keyboards, producer
  • Bob Rock – producer
  • Jeff Rothschild – additional drums, engineer, programming
  • Mary Rozzi – photography
  • Irene Salazar – additional backing vocals
  • Jeianna Salazar – additional backing vocals
  • Judah Salazar – additional backing vocals
  • Sariah Salazar – additional backing vocals
  • Andrew Schubert – additional mix engineer
  • Keith Scott – guitar
  • John Shanks – bass, guitar, keyboards, producer
  • Joel Shearer – guitar
  • Marco Sipriano – engineer
  • Chris "Governor" Smith – vocals
  • Fraser T Smith – bass, engineer, guitar, keyboards, mixing, producer
  • Ash Soan – drums, percussion
  • Franklin Socorro – engineer
  • Jordan Stillwell – engineer
  • Shari Sutcliffe – musician contracting
  • Sara Tavares – backing vocals
  • Tiësto – additional producer, remix
  • Brad Townsend – additional mix engineer
  • Michael Turco – drums, engineer, keyboards
  • Jeanne Venton – A&R administration
  • Orlando Vitto – engineer
  • Henry Wanjala – Kenyan Boys Choir vocal arrangement, shaker, Swahili translation
  • Tony-Kaya Whitney – voice
  • Chris Zane – producer
  • Ianthe Zevos – creative director

Charts[edit]

Chart (2012) Peak
position
Austrian Albums (Ö3 Austria)[37] 8
Belgian Albums (Ultratop Flanders)[38] 79
Belgian Albums (Ultratop Wallonia)[39] 44
Canadian Albums (Billboard)[40] 18
Croatian Foreign Albums (IFPI)[41] 41
Czech Albums (ČNS IFPI)[42] 26
Dutch Albums (MegaCharts)[43] 41
German Albums (Offizielle Top 100)[44] 3
Italian Albums (FIMI)[45] 36
Mexican Albums (Top 100 Mexico)[46] 81
Polish Albums (ZPAV)[47] 31
South Korean International Albums Chart[48] 33
Spanish Albums (PROMUSICAE)[49] 58
Swiss Albums (Schweizer Hitparade)[50] 3
UK Albums Chart[51] 46
US Billboard 200[52] 79

Release history[edit]

Region Date Label
Australia[53] 14 September 2012 Universal Music
Germany[54]
United Kingdom[55] 17 September 2012 Polydor Records
United States[56] 18 September 2012 Mosley Music Group, Interscope Records
Canada[57] Universal Music
Japan[58] 19 September 2012

References[edit]

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External links[edit]