How Do You Like Me Now? by Evie Moran


The Liverpool-based artist, Evie Moran, is showing us how to get things done in a distinct way with her fresh release, “How Do You Like Me Now?” Crafting a dream pop enticing sonic landscape dipped in balanced sensibilities between dulcet and wild canvas.

Evie Moran is a young star who is only 21 years old, yet she has mesmerizing talents as a singer and a songwriter. Following her 2022 release, “Disconnected,” is her empowering single, “How Do You Like Me Now?” That demonstrates how gifted she is, not only now but back when she was younger since she started writing the song’s chorus when she was seventeen. The single reached its final version with co-writers Ben Hughes and Leo Martin.

“How Do You Like Me Now?” is a getting a second wind type of song that portrays the story of many who got manipulated into thinking they were never enough, not worthy, or did not deserve love. However, they reach the point where they soar high off the toxic relationship, embrace themselves, and know exactly how valuable they are.

All of the components work together to movingly convey both fragility and strength. Even if one has never experienced a similar situation, one may still relate to the story due to how the storytelling is smooth and appealing. Moran’s ethereal vocals carry a gloomy yet vindictive timbre. The expressive, heartfelt lyricism and how it’s soulfully conveyed show how sincere Evie Moran is.

The musical composition, with its dark textures, showcases how fiery, complex, and melancholic the self-growth process is. Nevertheless, colorful rhythms are there to lighten up the mood and give a shiny spark to the overall sound. Each instrument performs a dual function, sounding both ardent and soothing, creating an epic afterglow of an aftermath sense. Complementing the track with multiple colors, swaying waves, and the intense performance of Moran in a pleasant music video that is simple yet helps illustrate the vibes of the song.

The coming-of-age emerging musician has proven that she can push the boundaries of genders, the toxicity of relationships, and the shades of other artists, making something that sounds like her and can be considered her trademark in the pop scene.