Rosalía ¦ Motomami

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Motomami is the third studio album by Spanish singer Rosalía, released on 18 March 2022 through Columbia Records. Rosalía enlisted producers Noah Goldstein, Michael Uzowuru, Dylan Wiggins and Pharrell Williams as well as longtime colleague el Guincho to create a concept album about her feelings during the past three years, including troubled times with fame, homesickness and isolation in the form of a collage of the singer's musical influences, especially in Latin music.[1][2] Separated in two parts, it features guest vocals from the Weeknd and Tokischa, and is presented as Rosalía's "most personal and confessional album so far."[3]

The album's release was preceded by three singles along with "Hentai" as a promotional single. "La Fama" was released on 11 November 2021 as the album's lead single, attaining both critical and commercial success.[4] The song peaked at number two on the US Hot Latin Songs chart and reached the top ten in France, El Salvador, Spain and Panama. "Saoko" and "Chicken Teriyaki" were released as the second and third singles, respectively, both reaching the top twenty in Spain. Other promotional initiatives included a Grand Theft Auto Online radio station and a performance on Saturday Night Live, becoming the first Spanish solo act to serve as the show's musical guest.[5][6] Rosalía embarked on the Motomami World Tour from July to December 2022, traveling around Europe and the Americas.[7] A deluxe edition of the album, titled Motomami +, was released on 9 September featuring five additional tracks, including the hit single "Despechá".[8]

Upon its release, Motomami received universal acclaim from music critics, many of whom praised the experimentation and genre-bending sounds. It later became the best reviewed and most discussed album of the year on Metacritic.[9] Commercially, the album entered twenty-two charts in nineteen countries and reached the top ten in seven countries. Motomami entered major market charts, reaching the top forty in both on the UK Albums Chart and the Billboard 200. In Spain, it peaked atop the PROMUSICAE chart for six consecutive weeks. It also became the second most-streamed female album of the year worldwide.

At the 23rd Annual Latin Grammy Awards, Motomami won Album of the Year, Best Alternative Music Album, Best Engineered Album and Best Recording Package, making Rosalía the first woman to win Album of the Year twice, whilst "La Fama" was nominated for Record of the Year and "Hentai" for Song of the Year and Best Alternative Song.[10] It also won Best Latin Rock or Alternative Album at the 65th Annual Grammy Awards, while its lack of nominations in the general field categories was widely considered a "snub" by the Recording Academy.[11]


In November 2018, Rosalía released her second studio album El Mal Querer to critical acclaim and commercial success. The concept album, inspired by the 13th-century anonymous Occitan Romance of Flamenca, launched the singer into mainstream stardom.[12] The album received critical acclaim for its avant-garde production, which fused flamenco music with pop and urbano. El Mal Querer was listed in many year-end publications as well as in Rolling Stone's 500 Greatest Albums of All Time. It was also awarded Album of the Year at the 20th Annual Latin Grammy Awards and Best Latin Rock, Urban or Alternative Album at the 62nd Annual Grammy Awards.[13][14]

Recording sessions for the singer's next project began in Los Angeles as early as 2019.[15][16] While on tour that year, Rosalía released a collection of singles. In March, the first of eight, "Con Altura", featuring J Balvin and el Guincho, was released on digital platforms.[17] It topped the charts in Argentina, Venezuela, Spain and Colombia among others and was the second most-watched music video released in 2019 on YouTube as well as the most-watched female music video that year.[18] May saw the release of "Aute Cuture" whereas "Milionària" and "Dios Nos Libre del Dinero" were released in July. In August, a collaboration with Ozuna, "Yo x Ti, Tu x Mi", was released to great commercial success.[19] The singer continued releasing standalone singles such as "A Palé", "Dolerme" and "Juro Que" throughout 2019 and 2020.[20] Rosalía also collaborated twice with Travis Scott; first on the remix of his track "Highest in the Room" alongside Lil Baby and then on "TKN", the latter of which became her first entry on the Billboard Hot 100.[21][22]

When Dutch radio station 3voor12 asked the singer through a Zoom press conference about a possible single compilation or box set, Rosalía expressed total rejection to the idea explaining that "I don't really enjoy records that are just a collection of singles. I usually enjoy records that tell a story and that are alive and involve a lot of thinking."[23] She also revealed that she was "trying really hard to release a new project in 2020" but all of the independent singles released so far wouldn't be included. She continued by saying that "as a musician I feel the responsibility to release a cohesive album, one that makes sense; one in where the songs are linked and share an essence". Rosalía was later seen in the recording studio with Michael Uzowuru, Mike Dean, the Neptunes and Playboi Carti among others.[24][25]

During 2021, Rosalía released more standalone singles such as "Lo Vas a Olvidar" and "Linda" alongside Billie Eilish and Tokischa, respectively.[26][27] In May, talent manager Rebecca León confirmed that Rosalía wouldn't release an album in 2021.[28] In August, the singer revealed to Santiago Matías that the album "was already taking shape" yet the number of songs was still unknown.[29] In October, the singer teased on TikTok that the project would be released "soon" and premiered 30 seconds of the album's lead single.[30] During a fan meet and greet in Mexico in partnership with Exa FM, Rosalía revealed that her new album would be "very different" from its predecessor and that the lead single would be released in November.[31]

Motomami was officially announced on 2 November 2021, the third anniversary of El Mal Querer, along with a 15-second trailer directed by Daniel Sannwald which contained a snippet of the title track as well as a tentative 2022 release date.[32] Sannwald also pictured the album cover, which was revealed on social media on 31 January 2022.[33] On 8 November 2021, Rosalía announced the album's lead single, "La Fama" featuring the Weeknd. It was released on 11 November.[34]


Rosalía began work on Motomami in January 2019 and finished in August 2021. However, during the first year of production, she was still promoting her sophomore album on El Mal Querer Tour and was still figuring out the direction she wanted to go in. Rosalía had begun thinking of several ideas for the album before El Mal Querer was released in November 2018. The confection of the album went through many stages as Rosalía was once convinced of making "four projects at the same time" differencing a flamenco record, a piano ballad one, a dark pop one, and an alternative reggaeton record.[35] The singer ended up "finding a purport within chaos", committing to a color palette at the sound level.[36] The production on Motomami distinguishes six elements that get used in almost every track: "aggressive" drums, filters that "make the music seem distant", a nude voice (no use of vocal harmonies or reverbs), the use of vocal chops, and a repeated minimalist production.[37] During the album's creation, Rosalía drew influences from artists of all disciplines such as Héctor Lavoe, Nina Simone, Patti Smith, Bach, Michèle Lamy, Ocean Vuong, Yayoi Kusama, Ricardo Bofill and Andrei Tarkovsky.[38] On 25 April 2022, she shared a seven-hour Spotify playlist of music that she was inspired by, dubbed "Inspo$ Motomami", which included artists such as Daddy Yankee, Madonna, David Bowie, Björk, Snoop Dogg, Manuel Molina, Carla Bruni etc.[39]

The majority of the album was recorded between 2020 and 2021. The process was registered on the singer's private Instagram account 'holamotomami', which she made public in December 2021.[40] During tour season in 2019, Rosalía suffered from writer's block as she was constantly releasing new material and performing live, with isolation during the COVID-19 pandemic and partly moving with Frank Ocean to New York City helping the process flow despite being homesick.[41][3] Rosalía didn't leave the United States until June 2021 due to fear that she could not go back due to travel restrictions during the pandemic. During her time in the States, she had "twelve-to-sixteen hour long" sessions almost every day, whether at her rented home in Miami (dubbed as Motomami House) or at recording studios in Hollywood and Manhattan, where she recorded upwards of nearly 30 songs for the album.[42] Rosalía had troubled time with deadlines, pushing the album's release a couple times.[43] The mixing and mastering process of Motomami took nine months, being completed on 15 April 2021. "Saoko" was the last song Rosalía wrote for the album and "La Combi Versace" the most modified as she "changed the arrangement completely right before she was going to turn in the album" as well as the featured artist, which was originally Tego Calderón.

Music and lyrics

Primarily, Motomami is an experimental pop and alternative reggaeton record that also explores bachata, hip-hop, flamenco, art pop, chiptune, bolero, electropop and dembow as well as mambo and funk carioca in its expanded edition.[44][45][46] In an interview with Diego Ortiz for Rolling Stone, Rosalía described the album as a "brave" record that is heavily influenced by reggaeton. She then expressed that the album is the "most personal and confessional album that I've made so far", revolving around lyrical themes of transformation, sexuality, heartbreak, celebration, spirituality, self-respect and isolation.[47] Motomami is largely inspired by the Latin music she danced to with her cousins as a child, and encountered again traveling the world as a budding pop star.[1]

Critics compared "the degree of lyrical, rhythmic and sonic experimentation" to Beastie Boys' Ill Communication (1994) and Moby's Play (1999), and found similarities in Lorde's Pure Heroine (2013) and Nine Inch Nails' The Downward Spiral (1994) and in the works of Frank Ocean and Kanye West.[48]

I love thinking every project should be different than the one before. I'm not interested at all in any formula, or some shit like that. MOTOMAMI is built on letting things that happen affect my songs and the way I write—the travels, all of that, letting that affect it sonically, visually. I would love to express what is happening in these three years, so when I'm 70 or 80 and look back and listen to this album, I really can feel and see what was happening in that moment. I don't have the time to keep a diary, and I didn't like that. With this album, I created an excuse to actually write about what was really happening. I tried to convey the ambivalence, if that makes sense—a place or context can be really exciting, but at the same time it can be very hostile.

— Rosalía on the album's confection, Pitchfork


The Weeknd (left) and Tokischa (right) provide vocals on "La Fama" and "La Combi Versace" respectively.

Motomami begins with "Saoko", an alternative reggaeton and experimental track with industrial and avant-jazz elements.[49] The song features heavy synthesizers, distorted pianos and traditional reggaeton drums; while its lyrics celebrate transformation and change.[50] The reggaeton sounds continue into its "slow-building" second track "Candy", where Rosalía sings about a broken relationship over "shimmering" synthesizers.[51] Its third track, "La Fama" featuring Canadian singer-songwriter the Weeknd, is a midtempo bachata influenced by electropop that details the downsides of fame.[52][53] Rosalía returns to her flamenco background in the fourth track "Bulerías", which sees her defending her position as a celebrity over communal chants.[54] The fifth track "Chicken Teriyaki" has been described as a "TikTok dance-ready" reggaeton track where Rosalía raps about a trip to New York City. The song is highlighted for its use of "ironic" and humorous lyricism.[55][56] The sixth track "Hentai" is a "delicate" piano ballad with pulsing electronic beats that explores the pleasures of sexual intercourse and female sexuality.[57][58] The seventh track "Bizcochito" is a chiptune track that's "so playful it sounds like an ice cream truck rolling through the neighborhood."[59] Rosalía sings about isolation and homesickness during her time in the United States within the pandemic in "G3 N15" as she also delivers a pessimist point of view of Los Angeles in between piano melodies. It features a voice message of her maternal grandmother in Catalan.[60] Followed up by the title track, "Motomami" serves as an interlude. The tenth track, "Diablo", lays Rosalía's pitch-shifted vocals over ominous electronica and an off-kilter reggaeton beat.[61] It features uncredited guest vocals by Leyvan and James Blake.[62] The eleventh track "Delirio de Grandeza" reimagines Justo Betancourt's 1968 track of the same name, adding a sample from Soulja Boy's remix of "Delirious" by Vistoso Bosses.[63] The twelfth track "Cuuuuuuuuuute" is a clattering cyberpunk and deconstructed club song that suddenly switches to piano balladry and back again.[61] It draws inspiration from Kate Bush's "Wuthering Heights".[64] The thirteenth "Como Un G" is a piano ballad about an unrequited, ephemeral love.[65] The following track "Abcdefg" serves as an interlude. It features a voicenote in which Rosalía recites the alphabet.[66] Rosalía and featured artist Tokischa describe having fun dressed in Versace in "La Combi Versace", a minimalist dembow/neoperreo track.[67] The sixteenth track "Sakura" is an "emotionally authoritative" closing track that sounds like it was recorded live in an arena as it features audience cheers recorded during the El Mal Querer Tour.[68] In "Sakura", Rosalía compares her time as a pop star to the brief life of a cherry blossom.[69]


During an interview with Zane Lowe for Apple Music 1, Rosalía described Motomami as a loose concept album that paints a self-portrait. She also revealed that the album is more playful than her previous albums, explaining: "I feel like I haven't done that in the other albums. Also, they were much more serious if that makes sense. And I think that in this one, I was like, 'I really want to find a way to allow my sense of humor to be present.'"[70]

About the title, Rosalía has stated that she chose to name it Motomami in honor of her mother, Pilar Tobella, who used to ride Rosalía around town on a motorcycle. The singer also told Brut that the 'Motomami' noun was indeed by her friend Maite back in high school, who used it in her Hotmail address. It also references the company her mother runs, Motomami S.L., which she created in 2018 to administrate activities around artist representation.[71] Rosalía shared that she chose the name Motomami because it's "structured in binaries, two types of contrasting energy." The album is separated into two parts; Moto is the divine, experimental, frictional and the strongest part of the album, while Mami is the genuine, personal, confessional and vulnerable one. Rosalía also stated that "feminism is implicit in the intention. It is very much present in some songs, and maybe not some much in some others, because in the end, it's all the emotional journey of the ups and downs an artist can take. There's a lot of my day-to-day life that's why this vindication of women and femininity are implicit."[72][73] Rosalía hopes Motomami "provides a feminist counterbalance to misogyny in music".[74]

Release and promotion

The album was issued on 18 March 2022, by Columbia Records, Rosalía's first to be released under the label. The standard edition was released on CD, vinyl, digital download and streaming. The vinyl was released on a red coloured vinyl. A premium boxset containing a red 12'' vinyl, a zine photographic shot by Carlota Guerrero in Mallorca and thank you note from Rosalía was sent to selected fans, personal friends and celebrities. The deluxe edition of the album, Motomami +, was released on streaming platforms on 9 September 2022. It contains five additional tracks, a remix of "Candy" featuring Chencho Corleone, a thank you voice message and a live version of "La Fama" recorded at Palau Sant Jordi, in Barcelona on 24 July 2022 during the Motomami World Tour.

Singles and music videos

Rosalía's executive team chose "La Fama" as the album's lead single, released on 11 November 2021. The song, which features vocals by Canadian singer the Weeknd, was met with great critical reception for its neo form of classical bachata, and achieved commercial success in Europe and Latin America. It became the singer's eighth number one single in Spain as well as her best performing song in France, peaking at five. Columbia released the accompanying music video, directed by Director X, on the same day. Inspired in From Dusk till Dawn (1996), it takes place in a cabaret and features a cameo appearance from actor Danny Trejo.[75] "Saoko" was released as the second single on 4 February 2022 to universal critical acclaim. Valentin Petit directed its music video, which premiered the afternoon of the single release, and showcases a motorcycle-flipping spectacle around Kyiv. Petit and co-editor Jon Echeveste would go on to win the MTV Video Music Award for Best Editing for their work. "Chicken Teriyaki" was released as the album's third single twenty days later, featuring a music video directed by Tanu Muino and mixed reviews from music critics.

Two days ahead of Motomami's scheduled release, Rosalía released "Hentai" as a promotional single. "Hentai" had already been teased via TikTok in January, sparking negative backlash due to its sexual content and "plain, explicit, vulgar" lyrics. Nevertheless, once released, it received positive comments from the general public. "Candy" was accompanied with a music video on release day, directed by Stillz and heavily inspired in the 2003 film Lost in Translation.[76] Despite the lack of radio promotion, it became the singer's ninth number one single in Spain, while also entering the charts in Argentina, Portugal and Switzerland and reaching the top seventy on the Billboard Global 200. A music video for "Motomami", directed by Daniel Sannwald, premiered on YouTube on 18 April 2022 to promote the album's accompanying tour.[77] A music video for "Delirio de Grandeza", directed by Mitch Ryan, also premiered on YouTube on 11 May 2022 after it was announced on social media one day prior.[78]


Promotional strategies for the Motomami rollout started in November 2021, with the album's announcement and the release of its lead single. Catalogued as "brilliant", the marketing campaign behind this third album mixed physical promotional banners, radio singles, magazine features, social media interaction and an extensive use of TikTok to tease future content.[79] Rosalía first teased the lead single "La Fama" on the platform in October and formally announced its release on 8 November. The singer would continue teasing her new material through TikTok, later advancing "Saoko", "Hentai" and "Chicken Teriyaki". With the lead single impacting radio stations and with the album's title and tentative '2022' date revealed, Rosalía covered the December edition of Rolling Stone en Español with an article written by Diego Ortiz narrating the recording process of Motomami.[80] The singer would later grace the cover of GQ, El País, Vogue Italia and I-D.[81][82] The recording process of Motomami was also shared through a private Instagram page, 'holamotomami', which she made public in January 2022. This action created engagement with fans and consumers and showed "the best of both worlds" while creating a musical body.[83]

During Art Basel week in December 2021, various promotional graffitis of Motomami started to appear in the streets of Miami Beach.[84] This kind of banners were later exported to other cities including Barcelona, Buenos Aires, New York City, Madrid, Mexico City, Milan, Seoul and Tokyo.[85][86] These ones included unreleased lyrics of upcoming songs. Light in the dark Spotify-sponsored billboards were placed in central public spaces in Madrid, Mexico City and Milan upon the album's release.[87]

Motomami promotional banners in Mexico City.

Starting 27 February, Rosalía posted daily on Twitter about the characteristics of the 'motomami', the fictional concept she adopted for the album, transforming it into an identity. The twenty-tweet series was completed on release day. The technique was popularized within her fanbase and the general public. Several brands and associations (mainly in Spain), such as AliExpress and FC Barcelona, referenced it.[88] In March 2023, due to their partnership with Spotify and to celebrate one year since the album's release, FC Barcelona release a limited edition 'Motomami' shirt, which players wore during two matches against Real Madrid.[89] Rosalía embraced the mixed reviews and backlash she received for her "kitsch" lyrics after teasing "Hentai" and "Chicken Teriyaki" on TikTok, reversing the initial negative idea through self-referential and self-deprecating humor.[90][91][92]

As for radio and television, Rosalía gave interviews to Zane Lowe from Apple Music, Leila Cobo from VP Latin, Amelia Dimoldenberg, Los 40, RTVE, Cadena SER, RAC 1, Catalunya Ràdio and Exa among others. The singer made her US late night debut on The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon on 10 March, performed "Chicken Teriyaki" and "La Fama" on Saturday Night Live two days later, and was interviewed on El Hormiguero on 17 March.[93][94] An album-signing party sponsored by Fnac was held in Madrid on 18 March.[95] Rosalía later appeared in various shows in France such as Quotidien and NRJ.[96] On 7 April, Spanish musician and YouTuber Jaime Altozano analyzed Motomami the same way he did in 2018 with El Mal Querer, this time featuring direct notes from the singer.[97]

Motomami Los Santos

On 15 December 2021, a new radio station in Grand Theft Auto Online, Motomami Los Santos, premiered as a result of a partnership between the singer and Rockstar Games.[98] Curated by Rosalía and Arca, it includes personal favorite songs of both artists as well as songs from their own catalogue.[99][100] It includes tracks from Camarón de la Isla, Daddy Yankee, Caroline Polachek and Aventura among others as well as an unreleased track by Bad Gyal.[101] Kaydy Cain and Rosalía's older sister Pilar also make speaking cameos. Coinciding with the release of the radio station, Los Santos' Eclipse Boulevard displayed many billboards promoting Rosalía's upcoming studio album.[102]

Motomami Live

On 28 February, Rosalía announced a TikTok concert, titled Motomami Live, filmed in London and directed by Stillz, to celebrate the album's release. The singer played on the video platform on March 17 and 18. The pre-show included thirty minutes of informal interviews with Brittany Broski, Camilo, Ibai Llanos, Lele Pons, Pabllo Vittar, Pharrell Williams, and Rauw Alejandro.[103] The show attracted four million viewers and featured eleven debut performances of tracks off the album. It is nominated for a Latin Grammy Award for Best Long Form Music Video and a Grammy Award for Best Music Film.[104][105]


In October 2021, in the mark of the BIME Pro music conference, tour manager Agustín Boffi revealed that Rosalía will embark on a "world tour in 2022" that has been being prepared "for over a year". Boffi also revealed that the tour crew will be expanded to "over 150 people" compared to the 40 people that were working on her previous concert cycle.[106] On April 18, 2022, the tour dates were revealed. The forty-six-date long concert series began on July 6 in Almería and ended on December 18, in Paris.[107][108][109] It met great commercial reception, selling over 135,000 tickets in a single day in Spain only.[110]

Critical reception

Professional ratings
Aggregate scores
Review scores
The Independent[115]
The Line of Best Fit9/10[116]
Mondo Sonoro8/10[117]
The Observer[119]
Rolling Stone[120]
The Telegraph[121]

Motomami was met with widespread acclaim from music critics, who often commended the album's experimentation and genre-bending sounds.[122] At Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating out of 100 to reviews from professional publications, the album received an average score of 94 based on 17 reviews, indicating "universal acclaim", making it the site's highest-rated album of 2022 and placing it as their 16th best album of all time.[112][123][124] Aggregator AnyDecentMusic? gave it 8.5 out of 10, based on their assessment of the critical consensus.[111]

In a five-star review, Diego Ortiz of Rolling Stone en Español wrote that Motomami "redefines the concept of the mainstream with its abstract sound exploration, where borders and genres are completely blurred. Undoubtedly, it is one of the boldest and most daring productions of recent years and which in turn paves a new path of almost infinite possibilities."[125] Brittany Spanos of the same outlet's American edition characterized its sounds as "innovative" and "daring".[126] Mark Richardson of The Wall Street Journal agrees, writing, "...for Rosalía, this future-forward strain of pop is swirled together with rap, the Caribbean style reggaetón, dance, and, of course, flamenco—here, folk guitars collide with otherworldly digital processing. She's a visionary in the mode of M.I.A. or Madonna, one who uses her mainstream perch to push music in new directions."[127] Thom Jurek of AllMusic described the record as "provocative and risky as it is creative. It showcases Rosalía as a master, twisting together the contradictory strands of Latin and Anglo pop with traditional and vanguard forms and fresh sounds into a gloriously articulated radical approach that makes for obsessive listening."[113] Nathan Evans of The Quietus wrote that Motomami "darts away from the angelic image of Rosalía's previous work, stirring the cauldron to create an outlandish, genre-hopping revision of herself."[128]

Pitchfork crowned Motomami with its "Best New Music" honor, with Julianne Escobedo Shepherd writing, "It feels rare to hear an album that's so experimental, that aspires to stretch itself out across genres and play with form, and that attains exactly what it sets out to achieve. Rosalía was already a formidable singer, but here she also sounds like she learned that with global superstardom comes the freedom to set her own agenda."[67]


Motomami received a nomination for the Best Latin Rock or Alternative Album at the 65th Annual Grammy Awards. However, its omission in the Album of the Year category was dubbed a "glaring absence that shows that the Recording Academy still has a lot to learn about music in other languages" by Rolling Stone's Brittany Spanos.[126] Other outlets considered the omission surprising or a "snub" as well, including The New York Times,[129] Yahoo! Entertainment,[130] and W.[131]

Awards and nominations for Motomami
2022Premios JuventudAlbum of the YearNominated[132]
Premios Tu Música UrbanoFemale Album of the YearNominated[133]
Billboard Latin Music AwardsLatin Pop Album of the YearWon[134]
Latin Grammy AwardsAlbum of the YearWon[135]
Best Alternative Music AlbumWon
Best Engineered AlbumWon
Best Recording PackageWon
American Music AwardsFavorite Latin AlbumNominated[136]
LOS40 Music AwardsAlbum of The Year - SpanishWon
2023Grammy AwardsBest Latin Rock or Alternative AlbumWon[137]
Premio Lo NuestroAlbum of the YearNominated[138]
Urban Album of the YearNominated
Latin American Music AwardsAlbum of the YearNominated[139]
Best Pop AlbumWon

Year-end lists

Select critical rankings for Motomami
A.V. ClubHere Are the 30 Best Albums of 20224[140]
BillboardThe 50 Best Albums of 20225[141]
CrackThe Top 50 Albums of the Year2[142]
Entertainment WeeklyThe 10 Best Albums of 20222[143]
The FaderThe 50 Best Albums of 20223[144]
The GuardianThe 50 Best Albums of 20225[145]
The IndependentBest Albums of 20221[146]
Los Angeles TimesThe 20 Best Albums of 20222[147]
NMEThe 50 Best Albums of 20229[148]
The New York TimesJon Caramanica's Best Albums of 2022 and Jon Pareles' Best Albums of 2022[b]
NPRBest Albums of 20223[150]
PeoplePeople Picks the Top 10 Albums of the Year6[151]
PitchforkThe 50 Best Albums of 20226[152]
Rolling StoneThe 100 Best Albums of 2022
Rob Sheffield's Top 20 Albums of 20226[154]
The TelegraphThe best albums of 2022 – and the worst1[155]
TimeThe 10 Best Albums of 2022
VarietyThe Best Albums of 20221[157]
The Washington PostMusic in 2022: The 10 Best Singles and Albums of the Year1[158]

Commercial performance

In the United States, Motomami debuted at number 33 on Billboard 200 with 17,000 equivalent album units sold in its first week.[159] It achieved the largest opening week for a Latin pop album in 2022, so far. The album also opened at number one on Top Latin Pop Albums, becoming her second album to reach the top spot.[160]

Track listing

Credits adapted from Rosalia's official website.[161]

Motomami track listing
  • R. Vila Tobella
3."La Fama" (featuring the Weeknd)R. Vila Tobella
  • Traditional
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • José Miguel Vizcaya Sánchez
  • Goldstein
  • Wiggins
  • D. Rodríguez
5."Chicken Teriyaki"
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Díaz-Reixa
  • Ramírez
  • Kamaal Fareed
  • Uzowuru
  • D. Rodríguez
  • El Guincho
  • Rompiendo
  • Ramírez
  • Uzowuru
  • Goldstein
  • Rosalía[c]
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Pilar Vila Tobella
  • Rosalía[c]
  • Williams
  • Uzowuru
  • Goldstein
  • Patrice[a]
7."Bizcochito"R. Vila Tobella
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Uzowuru
  • D. Rodríguez
8."G3 N15"R. Vila Tobella
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Cory Henry
  • Goldstein
  • Wiggins
  • D. Rodríguez
9."Motomami"R. Vila Tobella
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Williams
  • Uzowuru
  • D. Rodríguez
  • Williams
  • Rosalía[c]
  • Uzowuru
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Díaz-Reixa
  • Feeney
  • Uzowuru
  • Goldstein
  • D. Rodríguez
11."Delirio de Grandeza"
  • Carlos Querol
  • James W. Manning
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Uzowuru
  • D. Rodríguez
  • Querol
  • Manning
  • Uzowuru
  • Rosalía[c]
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • P. Vila Tobella
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Goldstein
  • Wiggins
  • D. Rodríguez
  • So Y Tiet
13."Como un G"
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Feeney
  • M1SHKA
  • Litherland
  • Díaz-Reixa
  • Goldstein
  • D. Rodríguez
14."Abcdefg"R. Vila TobellaR. Vila TobellaRosalía[c]1:05
15."La Combi Versace" (featuring Tokischa)
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Díaz-Reixa
  • Williams
  • Teo Halm
  • Uzowuru
  • Suárez
  • Masís
  • D. Rodríguez
  • Goldstein
  • Rosalía[c]
  • El Guincho
  • Williams
  • Rompiendo
  • Tainy
  • Uzowuru
  • Halm[a]
  • Jorge Luis Delmonte[b]
16."Sakura"R. Vila Tobella
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Goldstein
  • D. Rodríguez
  • Rosalía[c]
  • Goldstein
  • D. Rodríguez[a]
Total length:42:17
Motomami + track listing
13."Abcdefg"R. Vila TobellaR. Vila TobellaRosalía[c]1:05
14."La Combi Versace" (featuring Tokischa)
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Peralta Juárez
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Díaz-Reixa
  • Williams
  • Halm
  • Uzowuru
  • Suárez
  • Masís
  • D. Rodríguez
  • Goldstein
  • Rosalía[c]
  • El Guincho
  • Williams
  • Rompiendo
  • Tainy
  • Uzowuru
  • Halm[a]
  • Jorge Luis Delmonte[b]
15."Como un G"
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Feeney
  • M1SHKA
  • Litherland
  • Díaz-Reixa
  • Goldstein
  • D. Rodríguez
  • Frank Dukes
  • Rosalía[c]
  • Blake
  • El Guincho
  • Goldstein
  • Patrice[a]
16."Thank Yu :)"
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • R. Vila Tobella
17."Despechá"R. Vila Tobella
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Carlos Ortiz
  • D. Rodríguez
  • Juan Rivera
  • Nino Segarra
  • Goldstein
  • Dylan Patrice
  • Rosalía
  • Chris Jedi
  • Gaby Music
  • Goldstein
  • Sir Dylan
18."Candy" (Remix; with Chencho Corleone)
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Chencho Corleone
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Díaz-Reixa
  • Feeney
  • Güneşberk
  • D. Rodríguez
  • Bevan
  • LaShawn Daniels
  • Fred Jerkins III
  • Rodney Jerkins
  • William Ray Norwood, Jr.
19."La Fama" (Live en el Palau Sant Jordi)   3:46
20."Aislamiento"R. Vila Tobella
  • Rosalía
  • Goldstein
  • Patrice
  • El Guincho
21."La Kilié"R. Vila Tobella
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Díaz-Reixa
  • Gabriel do Borel
  • Teo Halm
  • D. Rodríguez
  • Rita Indiana
  • Uzowuru
  • Rosalía
  • Teo Halm
  • El Guincho
  • Uzowuru
22."LAX"R. Vila Tobella
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Díaz-Reixa
  • Teo Halm
  • D. Rodríguez
  • Uzowuru
  • Rosalía
  • Teo Halm
  • Uzowuru
23."Chiri"R. Vila Tobella
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Alejandro Ramírez Suarez
  • Ana Cortés Bustamante
  • D. Rodríguez
  • Wiggins
  • Salvador Andrades Santiago
  • Rosalía
  • Goldstein
  • Patrice
24."Sakura"R. Vila Tobella
  • R. Vila Tobella
  • Goldstein
  • D. Rodríguez
  • Rosalía[c]
  • Goldstein
  • D. Rodríguez[a]
Total length:61:43


  • "Cuuuuuuuuuute" is stylised as "CUUUUuuuuuute"
  • ^a signifies an additional producer
  • ^b signifies a vocal producer
  • ^c also signifies a vocal producer

Sample credits

  • "Saoko" contains a portion of "Saoco", written by Juan Luis Morera, Juan Iván Orengo and Urbani Mota Cedeño.
  • "Candy" samples "Archangel", performed by Burial. "Archangel" contains a sample of "One Wish", performed by Ray J.
  • "Delirio de Grandeza" contains samples from "Delirio de Grandeza", written by Carlos Querol and performed by Justo Betancourt; and contains samples from "Delirious", written by James W. Manning and performed by Vistoso Bosses featuring Soulja Boy Tell 'Em.
  • "Cuuuuuuuuuute" contains a sample of "Counting to 28", written by So Y Tiet.
  • "La Kilié" contains a sample of "Passinho do Volante" performed by MC Federado e os Leleks.


Credits adapted from Rosalia's official website.[161]



Certifications for Motomami
RegionCertificationCertified units/sales
Brazil (Pro-Música Brasil)[193]Gold20,000double-dagger
France (SNEP)[194]Gold50,000double-dagger
Italy (FIMI)[195]Gold25,000double-dagger
Mexico (AMPROFON)[196]Platinum140,000double-dagger
Spain (PROMUSICAE)[197]2× Platinum80,000double-dagger

double-dagger Sales+streaming figures based on certification alone.

Release history

Release dates and formats for Motomami
Various18 March 2022StandardColumbia[198]
Europe13 May 2022[200][201]
United States15 July 2022[202]
Various9 September 2022
  • Digital download
  • streaming


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  160. ^ Bustios, Pamela (29 March 2022). "Rosalía's 'Motomami' Debuts at No. 1 on Latin Pop Albums Chart". Billboard. Retrieved 15 April 2022.
  161. ^ a b "Rosalia Official Site". Retrieved 29 January 2016.
  162. ^ "The ARIA Report: Week Commencing 28 March 2022". The ARIA Report. No. 1673. Australian Recording Industry Association. 28 March 2022. p. 23.
  163. ^ " – Rosalía – Motomami" (in German). Hung Medien. Retrieved 29 March 2022.
  164. ^ " – Rosalía – Motomami" (in Dutch). Hung Medien. Retrieved 27 March 2022.
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External links

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Veröffentlichungen von Rosalía die im OTRS erhältlich sind/waren:


Rosalía auf Wikipedia (oder andere Quellen):

Rosalía, 2019

Rosalía Vila Tobella (* 25. September 1992[1] in Sant Cugat del Vallès, Barcelona), bekannt unter ihrem Vornamen Rosalía, ist eine spanische Sängerin und Songwriterin aus Katalonien. Bekannt wurde sie durch die Verbindung von Flamenco mit Popmusik.[2][3] Später bearbeitete sie auch das Feld des Latino-Pop.[4]


Im Jahr 2013 trat Rosalía mit Juan „Chicuelo“ Gómez als Duo beim Panama International Film Festival und beim Festival Grec de Barcelona auf. Im gleichen Jahr nahm sie an der Konferenz der Association of Performing Arts Professionals (APAP) in New York teil. 2014 war sie die führende Stimme beim Höhepunkt des Año Espriu im Palau de la Música Catalana. 2015 arbeitete sie mit der Theatergruppe La Fura dels Baus in einer Show, die in Singapur Premiere hatte. Sie sang im Vorprogramm des Flamencosängers Miguel Poveda beim International Music Festival in Cadaqués, ebenso 2016 beim Jerez Festival. Sie arbeitete mit Rocío Márquez an deren Album El Niño.

2016 erschien Rosalías Debütalbum Los ángeles mit Flamenco-Klassikern in neuem Gewand. Das Album stieg bis auf Platz 9 der spanischen Albumcharts.

Nach drei Singles kam 2018 das zweite Album El mal querer heraus. Die von Rosalía geschriebenen Lieder basieren auf der okzitanischen Novelle Le Roman de Flamenca aus dem 13. Jahrhundert.[2] Zusammen mit dem Musiker El Guincho, der bei einigen Songs Koautor ist, fungierte Rosalía auch als Koproduzentin. Am 30. Mai 2018 erschien die erste ausgekoppelte Single Malamente, am 24. Juli 2018 die zweite Pienso en tu mirá. Die dazugehörigen Videos fanden in den sozialen Medien große Beachtung.

Im Film Leid und Herrlichkeit des spanischen Regisseurs Pedro Almodóvar gab sie 2019 ihr Schauspieldebüt.

Am 18. März 2022 veröffentlichte Rosalía ihr drittes Studioalbum Motomami. Das bis dato experimentellste Album der Sängerin wurde zum weltweiten Erfolg; unter anderem erreichte es die Top 40-Charts in Großbritannien und den USA.[5]

Privat ist sie mit dem puerto-ricanischen Sänger Rauw Alejandro liiert.[6] Mit dem gemeinsamen Song Beso (deutsch: „Kuss“) gaben sie im März 2023 ihre Verlobung bekannt.[7]



Höchstplatzierung, Gesamtwochen, AuszeichnungChartplatzierungenChartplatzierungenTemplate:Charttabelle/Wartung/ohne Quellen
(Jahr, Titel, Musiklabel, Plat­zie­rungen, Wo­chen, Aus­zeich­nungen, Anmer­kungen)
2017Los ángeles
Universal Music (UMG)

(121 Wo.)ES
Erstveröffentlichung: 10. Februar 2017
Verkäufe: + 20.000
2018El mal querer
Columbia Records (Sony)
(1 Wo.)CH

(157 Wo.)ES
(16 Wo.)La­tin
Erstveröffentlichung: 2. November 2018
Verkäufe: + 2.000.000[8]
Columbia Records (Sony)
(3 Wo.)DE
(3 Wo.)AT
(22 Wo.)CH
(1 Wo.)UK
(9 Wo.)US

(… Wo.)Template:Charttabelle/Wartung/vorläufig/2022ES
(… Wo.)Template:Charttabelle/Wartung/vorläufig/2022La­tin
Erstveröffentlichung: 18. März 2022
Verkäufe: + 315.000


Grammy Awards

Latin Grammy

  • 2017: Rosalía – nominiert als „Best New Artist“
  • 2018: Malamente – gewonnen in den Kategorien „Best Urban Fusion/Performance“ und „Best Alternative Song“, nominiert als „Record of the Year“, „Song of the Year“ und „Best Short Form Music Video“[2]
  • 2019: Con Altura – gewonnen in der Kategorie „Best Urban Song“
  • 2019: Pienso en tu mirá – gewonnen in der Kategorie „Best Pop Song“
  • 2019: El mal querer – gewonnen in den Kategorien „Best Vocal Pop Album“ und „Album of the Year“
  • 2019: Aute cuture – nominiert als „Record of the Year“
  • 2020: Dolerme – nominiert als „Best Pop/Rock Song“
  • 2020: TKN – gewonnen in der Kategorie „Best Short Form Music Video“
  • 2020: Yo x ti, tú x mi – gewonnen in der Kategorie „Best Urban Song“ und „Best Urban Fusion/Performance“
  • 2022: MOTOMAMI (Rosalía TikTok Live Performance) – nominiert als „Best Long Form Music Video“
  • 2022: La Fama – nominiert als „Record of the Year“
  • 2022: Hentai – nominiert als „Best Short Form Music Video“, „Best Alternative Song“ und „Song of the Year“
  • 2022: Motomami – gewonnen in den Kategorien „Best Recording Package“, „Best Alternative Music Album“ und „Album of the Year“[10]

MTV Europe Music Awards

  • 2018: Rosalía – nominiert als „Best Spanish Act“
  • 2019: Con Altura – gewonnen in der Kategorie „Best Collaboration“

UK Music Video Awards

  • 2018: Pienso en tu mirá – nominiert als „Best Pop Video – International“
  • 2018: Malamente – nominiert als „Best Production Design in a Video“ und „Best Styling in a Video“; gewonnen in der Kategorie „Best Pop Video – International“

Weitere Auszeichnungen

  • 2017 RNE Critical Eye Award for Modern Music
  • Ruido de la Prensa Award for Best Spanish Disc of 2017
  • 2017 Glamour Award for Artist of the Year
  • Rockdelux #1 Video, #1 Album, #1 Artist of 2017
  • Time Out Award for Best Album of 2017
  • ABC, #1 National Record of 2017
  • Ciutat de Barcelona Award, 2018
  • Antonio Banderas Award der Hochschule für Schauspielkunst Málaga 2019
  • Rising Star Award Billboard Women in Music 2019


Commons: Rosalía – Sammlung von Bildern


  1. La verdadera edad de Rosalía, desvelada por ella misma. 12. August 2021, abgerufen am 30. September 2022 (spanisch).
  2. a b c Jens Balzer: Dona Quixota des Pop. Die Zeit No. 8, 14. Februar 2019, Seite 43
  3. Kate Hutchinson: Rosalía: The Pop Star Bringing Flamenco to a New Generation. The New York Times, 14. November 2018 (englisch)
  4. Julia Lorenz: Rosalía: Frau am Steuer. In: Die Zeit. 15. März 2022, abgerufen am 26. August 2022.
  5. Pamela Bustios: Rosalía’s ‘Motomami’ Debuts at No. 1 on Latin Pop Albums Chart. In: Billboard. 29. März 2022, abgerufen am 1. Dezember 2022 (englisch).
  6. Here’s Why Fans Believe Rauw Alejandro & Rosalia Are Engaged. In: Billboard. 6. Juni 2022, abgerufen am 27. August 2022 (englisch).
  7. Julyssa Lopez: Rosalia and Rauw Alejandro Announce Their Engagement in Sweet Video for ‘Beso’. In: Rolling Stone. 4. März 2023, abgerufen am 29. März 2023 (englisch).
  8. Billboard Staff: La Rosalía: The Sound of Energy, Freedom and Love. In: 24. Februar 2020, abgerufen am 3. Mai 2022 (englisch).
  9. Rosalia Wins At The 2020 GRAMMYs. 26. Januar 2020, abgerufen am 27. Januar 2020 (englisch).
  10. 2022 Latin GRAMMYs: Rosalía Wins Latin GRAMMY For Album Of The Year For 'Motomami'. In: Recording Academy. 18. November 2022, abgerufen am 1. Dezember 2022 (englisch).