1. Lana Del Rey – “Video games” (Born to Die, 2012) It’s no surprise that Del Rey’s breakout single stays one of her most well- known melodies. The down-beat ditty is completely entrancing, with verses that vibe nostalgic and relatable like, “Watching all our friends fall/ In and out of Old Paul’s/ This is my idea of fun/ Playing video games.”
  2. Lana Del Rey – “Music To Watch Boys To” (Honeymoon, 2015) .This super-cloudy, insightful track may in actuality be the ideal melody in reality.
  3. Lana Del Rey – “Radio” (Born to Die, 2012) “Not even they can stop me now.” The opening line sets the tone for this track, about at last accomplishing your fantasies in the wake of pursuing them for so long.
  4. Lana Del Rey – “National Anthem” (Born to Die, 2012) The A$AP Rocky-highlighting visual for this Born To Die cut was obviously propelled by the adoration triangle that occurred amid JFK’s administration. Lana’s “gangsta Nancy Sinatra” side shows up here.

    Lana Del Rey im Velodrom in Berlin auf der Bühne. Foto: Britta Pedersen

  5. Lana Del Rey – ” Pretty When You Cry” (Ultraviolence, 2014) Starting with strings and static, this darker cut investigates scanning for an adoration that may never be Lana’s – however in any event she lets herself know, “I’m pretty when I cry.”
  6. Lana Del Rey – “Freak” (Honeymoon, 2015) “Monstrosity” has every one of the elements for a trademark Lana Del Rey track, and a video with a similar tasteful to coordinate. Father John Misty shows up in this visual – and there’s acid, nature, and even some slow moves under water.
  7. Lana Del Rey – “American” (Paradise EP, 2012) Created by usual collaborators Emile Haynie and Rick Nowels, Lana Del Rey’s tune “American” is a nice EP cut with delightful songs. “Be young, be dope be proud,” Lana murmurs, “similar to an American.”
  8. Lana Del Rey – “Ride” (Paradise EP, 2012) Joined by music video that takes after a short film, “Ride” is about flexibility – opportunity of the open street and opportunity from that which holds her back – all conveyed with one of Lana’s most heartfelt vocals to date.
  9. Lana Del Rey – “Born To Die” (Born to Die, 2012) The initial couple of notes of this Lana Del Rey melody flag the symphonic sound that conveys a great part of the collection it gives its title to. The acclaimed track is brimming with affection, and the longing to live on the wild side.
  10. Lana Del Rey – “Old Money” (Ultraviolence, 2014) The most smooth track on Ultraviolence, “Old Money” exhibits Lana’s dazzling vocals and is trickling in wistfulness. The entire track is delightful, from generation to melodious substance.