Paris Hilton sings about getting ''tipsy'' on her comeback song 'Good Time' and also enlists rapper Lil Wayne to provide an expletive-filled rap verse as she adopts an urban edge.
Paris Hilton sings about being ''tipsy'' on her comeback song 'Good Time'.
The socialite-turned-singer, who was signed to a new record deal by Lil Wayne's Cash Money label earlier this year, has teased the first single from her new album, which references her party-loving lifestyle.
The 32-year-old star sings: ''I might be a bit tipsy, but that's OK 'cause you're with me. Are you having a good time? 'Cause I'm having a good time.''
Paris is joined on the track by her new record label boss Lil Wayne, 31, who adds urban flavour with a sexually explicit rap verse.
His lyrics include: ''I'm f***ed up, I can't tell you what's what ... I walked up to a big butt and asked her ass but what.''
The expletive-laden song appears to be a dramatic attempt to resurrect Paris' music career with a harder edge, and a stark contrast from her well-to-do upbringing as a member of the Hilton family, one of America's most elite clans who are known for their wealth and status.
The hotel heiress previously took a stab at a pop career in 2006 when she released her debut album 'Paris' in a joint deal between her own label, Heiress Records, and Warner Bros. Records. Her first single 'Stars Are Blind' was a moderate success in the United States and the United Kingdom, but the album has sold just 197,000 copies in the US since 2006.
Lil Wayne was reportedly ejected from a charity basketball game in St. Louis on Sunday...
The Clapton version will be included in band’s upcoming reissue of their ‘Sticky Fingers’ album.
LA soul collective The Internet unveil a new single entitled 'Special Affair'.
The long-long Star Wars movie, Black Angel, is to get a full-length remake with the help...
The band had fans worried they’d split earlier this week, when they abruptly left social media.
The ‘Year of Yes’ has so far been described as ‘surprising, hilarious, poignant, and accessible’.
The film has been savaged by critics, as well as coming under fire for its lack of racial diversity.