Jepsen debuted the track on NBC’s Saturday Night Live!
Multi-platinum, Grammy-nominated singer-songwriter Carly Rae Jepsen made her SNL musical guest debut this past weekend and performed a brand new song titled “All That” accompanied by Dev Hynes and Ariel Rechtshaid. Jepsen co-wrote the track with Hynes who co-produced it along with Rechtshaid.
Jepsen also performed her new single “I Really Like You” which is currently climbing the Billboard charts. The official music video for the song has over 22 million views and features Tom Hanks and label mate Justin Bieber. Jepsen wrote the track with J. Kash and The Cardigans’ Peter Svensson, who also produced it. The ’80s-inspired “I Really Like You” is the first single from Jepsen’s upcoming second album, which will be released by Schoolboy Records/Interscope this summer.
Jepsen has been hard at work with such collaborators as Rami Yacoub (One Direction, Nicki Minaj), Dev Hynes (Blood Orange), Jack Antonoff (fun., Taylor Swift), Ariel Rechtshaid (Charli XCX, Haim), Tegan and Sara, Vampire Weekend’s Rostam Batmanglij, Greg Kurstin (Sia) and 2015 Grammy winning Producer of the Year Max Martin, writing and recording the songs that will appear on the follow-up to her U.S. debut album Kiss, which featured her blockbuster break-out hit “Call Me Maybe.” “Call Me Maybe” climbed to No. 1 on the iTunes Singles charts in over 47 countries and has sold over 17 million singles worldwide to date. It earned Jepsen 2012 GRAMMY nominations for Best Pop Solo Performance and Song of the Year. Kiss also spawned the follow up hit “Good Time,” a duet with Owl City, which has been certified double-platinum. Jepsen spent much of 2014 starring in the Broadway production of Rodgers & Hammerstein’s Cinderella, earning rave reviews.
Author: Buddy Iahn
Buddy Iahn founded The Music Universe when he decided to juxtapose his love of web design and music. As a lifelong drummer, he decided to take a hiatus from playing music to report it. The website began as a fun project in 2013 to one of the top independent news sites.