Trouble (Natalia Kills album)

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An image of Natalia Kills wearing a white dress, and standing on a grey background, with her hand on her chest. Around Kills, watches, champagne, police cars, roses, handcuffs and other objects. The word "Trouble" appears on the center of the image, and is written in pink-coloured lipstick. The text "Natalia Kills" appears on the bottom of the image. On the upper corners of the image, dripping pink lipstick is shown.
Studio album by Natalia Kills
Released 3 September 2013 (2013-09-03)
Recorded 2012–13; New York and Los Angeles
Length 53:54
Natalia Kills chronology
  • Trouble
  • (2013)
Singles from Trouble
  1. "Problem"
    Released: 12 March 2013 (2013-03-12)
  2. "Saturday Night"
    Released: 28 June 2013 (2013-06-28)
  3. "Trouble"
    Released: 8 April 2014 (2014-04-08)

Trouble is the second studio album by English recording artist Natalia Kills, released on 3 September 2013 by Cherrytree Records through Music Group and Interscope. Recording for the album started in early 2012 and took place in Los Angeles and New York. During that time, Kills was accompanied by some producers including Jeff Bhasker, who served as Trouble '​s executive producer. Bhasker helmed a multitude of production tasks, including production, instrumentation and songwriting.

Not identifying with contemporary popular music, Kills eschewed the sound and lyrical content of her debut album Perfectionist (2011). Sonically, Trouble demonstrates a heavier atmosphere, utilizing hard percussion and electric guitars frequently. The lyricism, largely co-written by Kills and Bhasker, explores the former's childhood and adolescence. Accompanying the album, its cover art was designed by Kills and symbolizes the album's main themes. Upon release, music critics commended the album's cohesiveness and perceived an evolution in Kills' songwriting.

The album was announced with the release of a music video for "Controversy" in September 2012; since then, the album has been promoted extensively. Three singles were commissioned from Trouble, accompanied by respective music videos. "Problem" and "Saturday Night" preceded the album's release; later, a remix of the album's title track served as its third single. In addition to being interviewed by a variety of publications, Kills also performed live for some events. The record, however, failed to chart internationally with the exception of the US Billboard 200, where it entered at number 70 with sales of 6,000 copies.

Background and recording[edit]

Danielle Haim played guitar for Trouble

Kills started recording new material approximately a year after the release of her debut studio album Perfectionist.[1] The album had its bulk produced by Martin "Cherry Cherry Boom Boom" Kierszenbaum and Jeff Bhasker, and was released in March 2011 to mixed critical reception.[2][3] It yielded three singles which, similarly to Perfectionist,[4] performed moderately on European charts.[5][6] During that year and the following, Kills participated in other musical endeavors, collaborating with groups. She provided guest vocals for Far East Movement's song "2 Is Better" and guested on "1974" by The Knux.[7][8] Kills featured on the duo LMFAO's single "Champagne Showers", which became a mild success internationally, and collaborated with DJ Tatana on his single "You Can't Get In My Head (If You Don't Get In My Bed)".[9][10]

Trouble was primarily recorded in the Enormous Studios, located in Los Angeles. Other songs were finished in the city's Record Plant and the New York City-based Jungle City Studios. Emile's Studio served as a secondary recording place for "Watching You", which was produced and instrumented by its owner, Emile Haynie. Unlike Perfectionist,[2] a limited number of producers was enlisted for Trouble; Kills worked with the musicians Guillaume Doubet, Glass John, and Haynie for the first time. Bhasker was assigned for executive production and several tasks, including production, instrumentation and programming, and post-production processes. He characterised his production as "some of his best work" and stated that it possesses "dark angles".[11][12] Bhasker recorded background vocals for some tracks, such as "Devils Don't Fly" and "Problem". The electric guitar was recorded by Danielle Haim and Jimmy Messer, while Haynie played the keyboards. The programming was handled by Doubet, Haynie, and the American producer Mike Will Made It. Pawel Sek, Messer, Tyler Sam Johnson and Rob Suchecki served as engineers for some songs of the album. Bhasker and Tony Maserati mixed Trouble and its mastering was controlled by Chris Athens at his eponymous studio.[13]


"Problem" is a pop song that is styled in pop rock and garage rock.[14][15]

Written by Kills and Bhasker, "Saturday Night" was noted by critics for its autobiographical lyricism, which depicts the former's childhood.[15][13]

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According to Kills, Trouble represents an integral departure from her debut studio album. Kills described this sound as mixing hip-hop-resembling strong percussion with electric guitar-led instrumentals.[16] Writing for The New Zealand Herald, Paula Yeoman deemed the album's music as "darker pop", while finding it resemblant of Lana Del Rey, Lady Gaga and Gwen Stefani's works.[17] AllMusic's Matt Collar opined that the overall sound of the record was influenced by the latter, Grimes and Courtney Love.[18]

Similarly, the lyricism of Trouble deviates from that of Perfectionist. While the latter explored Kills' ambitions and perfectionism, the former narrates her upbringing and adolescence, when she left her home and pursued dangerous behavior.[16][19] Kills stated that she conceptualized the album in order to depict her experiences as a teenager and feelings of "having no control", as she did not identify with recent, "happy" popular music.[20] She regarded this attempt as difficult, since it involved the confrontation of her past problems, however Kills desired to reflect them in the songs' lyrics as she felt they had defined her personality.[16] She also stated that "once [she] started writing, [she] couldn't stop" and compared the process to a "confession".[21]

"Television" and "Rabbit Hole" contrast their dark, "sinister" lyricism with their uptempo production.[22] The former, described by Romy Olutski from Harper's Bazaar as a "more alternative" song, opens with the sound of police sirens and its instrumentation progressively introduces electric guitars and percussion with a vocoder effect. The latter contains explicit references to recreational drugs and sexual intercourse while utilizing the metaphor of "falling down a rabbit hole" to falling in love.[23][24] The pop-styled "Problem" is influenced by rock styles such as garage and pop rock; the last genre is also incorporated in Trouble '​s title track, which finds Kills singing in a raw and "exhausted" voice backed by "arena rock choirs".[25]

"Daddy's Girl", which was denoted by Kills as her favorite from the album, places a sample of American music duo Hall & Oates' single "Rich Girl" over a "thumping beat".[26][22] Described as a "love song", it discusses her mother's support and "devotion" towards Kills' father when he was incarcerated.[26] Second single "Saturday Night" employs synthesizers on a new wave-based instrumental.[14][15][27] The track was described as autobiographical and discusses growing up in a house where domestic abuse occurs;[15] Kills also deemed it a song about "feeling OK when everything is not".[28] The sole ballads found on the album are "Devils Don't Fly" and "Marlboro Lights". The main instrument utilized in the latter is piano, while the former displays more instrumentation, including the organ and keyboards.[22][13][29] Writing on behalf of MuchMusic, journalist Allison observed Motown influences on "Outta Time", a melancholic love song.[30][31]


The artwork for Trouble shows Kills wearing a Prabal Gurung dress amidst objects including champagne bottles, police cars, watches and lipstick.[32] Kills made the collage for the cover art by printing pictures provided by Getty Images and cutting them.[26][13] She compared the cover art to a "little girl's inspiration board".[19] Kills said the album was "like a collage of all the worst memories and worst mistakes [she had] ever made", and she wanted to make the cover a real collage of "all of the items and moments" that are mentioned throughout the record.[26] Bianca Gracie from Idolator described it as 80s kitsch.[33] Kills said the symbolism behind the champagne and Rolex watches on the cover related to the song "Daddy's Girl", which contains the lyrics, "Let them take it all the way / The sweet Rozay, the Cartier / Stop the warden, call your name / I'd give you all my freedom, babe". She said it means that she would trade all of her family's possessions to have her father back with them.[26]

The champagne bottle represents Kills' father's choice of alcoholic beverage, the handcuffs symbolise Kills' problems with the police as a teenager, and the pearls and the roses represent the gifts which her boyfriends gave her to "fix" her.[19] The cover art also includes nail polish dripping from each side; Kills said she wanted the cover to have "melting feelings to it",[19] which she said was reminiscent of the times when she was 16, lived alone and tried to apply lipstick but could not do it properly. She also said, "...every time I tried to paint my nails, it would end up completely fucked. I basically ended up painting my whole finger ... and it was dripping everywhere. And that kind of sensation is madness, that melting, dripping feeling of thinking you're in control, and you can do this and live life better than everyone else around ... And you make a mess of it ... I really wanted to find a way to capture that feeling, and that's way I [put the polish on the cover]."[19]


The announcement of Kills' second studio album was made with the release of a music video for its first promotional single "Controversy" in mid-September 2012.[34] During an interview with Glamour, Kills said, "I put ["Controversy"] out first because it's a verbal collage of things we see on a daily basis that we turn a blind eye to, especially in the Internet age, where you can literally see anything and everything instantly. This is where the world is now: We all laugh and joke when it's someone else's suffering."[35]

The album's first single, "Problem", was serviced to digital retailers by Interscope in mid-March 2013,[36] followed three months later by its music video.[37] In the same month, "Saturday Night" was chosen as Trouble '​s second single. It received mostly positive reviews from music critics.[38][39] On 3 January 2014, Cherrytree Records announced a competition to select cover artwork for her next single.[40]

Kills performing at The Bootleg Theater

Kills attended an after-party for the 2013 MTV Video Music Awards, held on 25 August 2013 in Brooklyn, New York City, where she performed various songs from Trouble. She said she was working to "making something on stage that is remotely accurate" to the cover art of the album and the sound of the songs.[26] Two days later, the song "Outta Time" was released free of charge in a Polydor Records newsletter.[41] Trouble was officially released on 3 September 2013 as a digital download in the United States and Canada.[42][43] A Compact Disc release was sent to stores in the US and Canada on 10 and 17 September 2013.[44][45] "Outta Time" was released as the album's second promotional recording free of charge, coinciding with the US release of Trouble.[46] On the same day, a lyric video for "Outta Time" was released on YouTube.[47]

For the US release of Trouble, "Boys Don't Cry" was premiered on the website of the magazine Glamour.[35] On 18 October 2013, a remix of the song was available on Cosmopolitan.[48] To promote the album and its singles, Kills was interviewed by a number of magazines and websites, including Billboard,[26] Teen Vogue,[49] Ladygunn,[50] Refinery29,[51] Playboy.[29] On 9 October 2013, Kills performed at a Chicago nightclub,[52] and on 31 December 2013 she performed at the Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel.[53] She also performed an acoustic set for Yahoo! Music.[54] During a promotional trip in New Zealand, Kills attended the Vodafone New Zealand Music Awards.[55]


Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
AllMusic 3.5/5 stars[18]
Idolator 4/5 stars[22]
The New Zealand Herald 3.5/5 stars[17]
MuuMuse (Positive)[56]
So So Gay (Positive)[57]

Trouble elicited a positive response from music critics. Matt Collar of AllMusic awarded it a rating of three and a half stars out of five, characterising it as a "pantomime that artists have been trying to pull off ever since Madonna sang about a sexual experience so revelatory it gave her back her virginity". He also noted that Kills' personality, although similar to that of Pink and Lady Gaga, was "enough [...] to keep your attention".[18] Writing in Idolator, Sam Lansky highlighted Bhasker's production, which he credited with making the album cohesive. Lansky opined that Kills had evolved as a songwriter and given legitimacy and "richness" to Trouble's songs.[22] So So Gay Magazine praised Trouble as an evolution from her previous album Perfectionist, and stated that Kills "remains largely unknown and underrated; astonishing considering the quality of her two albums. She’s definitely some sort of anti-princess of pop."[57]

MuuMuse also gave the album a very positive review, stating that "Trouble is a tightly crafted, well-polished pop production with the sharpest of edges. It’s also multipurpose — an autobiography, a rowdy pre-party playlist and a therapy session all in one. The songs are cohesive and intelligently soul-bearing in a way that feels neither exploitative nor cliched. Natalia makes no apologies and flaunts every scar on her sophomore effort — something that her fans, critics and new listeners alike will all undoubtedly appreciate."[56] On behalf of The New Zealand Herald, Paula Yeoman stated that pop listeners "should pay attention to" the album, to which she gave a rating of three and a half out of five points.[17] Mike Wass of Idolator chose Trouble as his favourite album of 2013,[58] while David Byrne and Tony Peregrin for Windy City Times said the album was one of 2013's "excellent efforts".[59]

The record entered the US Billboard 200 at number 70, becoming her highest-peaking album on the chart. It opened with sales of 6,000 copies, almost half of Perfectionist '​s total sold copies, and left the chart the following week.[60]

Track listing[edit]

Song credits obtained from the liner notes of Trouble.[13]

No. Title Writer(s) Producer(s) Length
1. "Television"  
  • Bhasker
  • Doubet[a]
2. "Problem"  
  • Kills
  • Bhasker
  • Doubet
  • Sky Montique
3. "Stop Me"  
  • Kills
  • Bhasker
  • Haynie
  • Haynie
  • Bhasker
4. "Boys Don't Cry"  
  • Kills
  • Bhasker
  • Bhasker
  • Haynie[b]
5. "Daddy's Girl"  
  • Bhasker
  • Doubet[a]
6. "Saturday Night"  
  • Kills
  • Bhasker
Bhasker 4:46
7. "Devils Don't Fly"  
  • Kills
  • Bhasker
  • Glass John
  • Bhasker
  • Glass John[a]
8. "Outta Time"  
  • Kills
  • Bhasker
Bhasker 3:42
9. "Controversy"  
  • Kills
  • Bhasker
  • Doubet
  • Bhasker
  • Doubet[a]
10. "Rabbit Hole"  
  • Kills
  • Bhasker
  • Doubet
  • Bhasker
  • Doubet[a]
  • Glass John[b]
11. "Watching You"  
  • Kills
  • Bhasker
  • Haynie
  • Haynie
  • Bhasker
12. "Marlboro Lights"  
  • Kills
  • Bhasker
Bhasker 4:05
13. "Trouble"  
  • Kills
  • Bhasker
Total length:

Credits and personnel[edit]

Credits adapted from the liner notes of Trouble.[13]

  • Jeff Bhasker – production, programming, guitar, keyboards, engineering, mixing, piano, organ, background vocals, executive production
  • Guillaume Doubet – co-production, programming
  • Natalia Kills – vocals
  • Glass John – programming, co-production
  • Pawel Sek – engineering, background vocals
  • Tony Maserati – mixing
  • Chris Tabron – mixing
  • Justin Hergett – mixing assistant
  • James Krausse – mixing assistant
  • Chris Athens – mastering
  • Emile Haynie – additional production, programming, production, keyboards
  • Mike Will – programming
  • Tyler Sam Johnson – engineering
  • Rob Suchecki – engineering
  • Jimmy Messer – guitar, engineering
  • Danielle Haim – guitar


Chart (2013) Peak
US Billboard 200[61] 70

Release history[edit]

Region Date Label Format(s)
United States[42] 3 September 2013 Digital download Interscope Records
Australia[62] 6 September 2013
Czech Republic[64] 9 September 2013
United Kingdom[65]
United States[44] 10 September 2013 CD Universal Music
Canada[45] 17 September 2013


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