Close this search box.

Emanuela Wows On Debut Album “Made In Heaven”

Experimental electronic artist Emanuela releases her debut album “Made In Heaven,” an ultra sweet blend of hyper-pop and electro-pop.

Emanuela Is “Made In Heaven” on Debut Album
Emanuela photographed by Daniel Ben Shimon

MD Artist Profile: Emanuela

Emanuela is a passionate artist and performer who intelligently creates a unique sound for an already well-known genre. As a child, she loved to sing and continued to express herself freely throughout her youth. Initially, she studied classical music and jazz, but she became more interested in writing pop tunes with an electronic touch. Her musical background helps her make catchy music with subversive arrangement ideas that make her tracks stand out. She shows her prowess as a creative artist and songwriter through both her lyrics and the edgy, risky element she brings to her music.
Her sound is a mix between 100 gecs‘s chaotic yet organic production and Slayyyter‘s ethereal synths on “Troubled Paradise.” The first single off her debut album, “Swallow Me” is a defiant first look at the artist. Here, she baths in a rose-petaled tub in the album artwork amongst industrial clashing yet sparse production. It is both hard-hitting and sweet, making Emanuela an alluring artist.

“Made In Heaven” Album Review

Emanuela creates a distinct sound on “Made In Heaven” with longtime producer Alon Resner. The debut features 10 tracks of sugar-sweet venom full of angelic operatic vocals and left-field experimental sounds. However, this contrast shows off her personality and her upfront and sultry attitude.
The album opens with “Made In Heaven,” a track of harmonizing vocals that quickly becomes distorted by a busy, glitchy electronic sound. Her lyrics are self-empowering– self-righteous even– and introduce a menacing and dark beat to shake things up.

“Young Boi” is most likely a fan favorite on the album. It is the album’s catchiest track, but it also has an industrial beat similar to the more experimental moments of Grimes or Bjork. On the chorus, it revs up with electronic instrumentals and broken vocals, though it fades so that Emanuela can address her bad boy. (Spoiler alert: it is goodbye for him.)

“Pet Me” is another bold stand-out with even more prominent vocals. The track relies on a rough production to offset Emanuela’s devilish, sweet sound. There are chopped vocals that enhance the song’s vibe– it adds a little oomph to the harmonizers and layering, which was unexpected but oh so enjoyable.

What do you think of Emanuela and her debut album “Made In Heaven”? Let us know in the comments!
Notify of
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments