Nuevo Culture

Kali Uchis Reveals Date & Tracklist For Her Upcoming Album

After announcing her upcoming album Red Moon In Venus, Kali Uchis has unveiled the tracklist. Last night (Jan. 26), the Colombian-American artist revealed the LP will feature collaborations with Omar Apollo, Summer Walker, and Don Toliver.

On Monday, Uchis shared that her next album, Red Moon In Venus, will be released on March 3. Over the weekend, she teased the album with the dreamy song “I Wish You Roses.” Now, Uchis has released the rest of the LP’s tracklist. She will join forces with Mexican-American singer Omar Apollo for the song “Worth The Wait.” R&B singer Summer Walker will feature on “Deserve Me.” Don Toliver will be a part of the song “Fantasy.”

Uchis and Apollo have a close friendship and a history of collaborating. They first teamed on the song “Hey Boy” from Apollo’s 2020 Apolonio. Later that year, Apollo appeared in the music video for Uchis’ song “La Luz (Fin),” featuring Jhay Cortez. Uchis was featured on “Bad Life” from Apollo’s debut album Ivory, released last year. Now Apollo will be returning the favor on Uchis’ LP.

Red Moon In Venus will be one of two albums that Uchis releases this year. Though in a teaser for the LP, she confirmed it would be in English, some of the song titles suggest otherwise. “Como Te Quiero Yo” and “Hasta Cuando” are two song titles in Spanish. Like with her global hit “Telepatía,” those two songs could end up being sung with Spanglish lyrics.

Uchis also opened up about the celestial title of her new album. “Love is the message,” Uchis said in a press release. “‘Red Moon In Venus’ is a timeless, burning expression of desire, heartbreak, faith, and honesty, reflecting the divine femininity of the moon and Venus. The moon and Venus work together to make key aspects of love and domestic life work well. This body of work represents all levels of love—releasing people with love, drawing love into your life, and self-love. It’s believed by many astrologers that the blood moon can send your emotions into a spin, and that’s what I felt represented this body of work best.”