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Listen to “Losing You,” FLO’s triumphant new single.

Check out FLO’s latest release, “Losing You,” which can be found down below.

The R&B song is a sincere dedication to making a successful comeback after ending a relationship with a partner who doesn’t do their fair share of the work. Since the release of their extended play (EP) titled “The Lead” in July, which featured the internet sensation “Cardboard Box,” the female quartet has not issued a new song until now.

Listen to the song and watch the music video that goes along with it below.

Following a competition from Cat Burns and Nia Archives, the women’s group was revealed to be the victor of the BRITS Rising Star Award for 2023, which was presented to them just the week before. This award, which was formerly known as the Critics’ Choice Award, is given to British artists who, as of October 31, 2022, have not yet reached the top 20 of the official album charts or had more than one top 20 in the official singles chart. Previously, this award was known as the Critics’ Choice Award.

In addition, they were selected for the long list of the BBC Sound of 2023 poll, where they were placed alongside artists such as Burns, Archive, Fred Again… and Dylan. The month of January will see the announcement of who was awarded the annual prize.

In addition, FLO was featured on several year-end lists published by NME. The song “Cardboard Box” was voted 32nd on the list of the 50 best songs of 2022, and the EP and mixtape “The Lead” was included in the list of the 20 best EPs and mixtapes of the year.

NME’s Holly Geraty praised “Cardboard Box” as “the country’s next best female band quickly dispelled those suspicions in 2022 with their brilliant debut single,” referring to the band’s first release. “If there were ever any doubts about the current state of British R&B, the country’s next best female band quickly dispelled those suspicions,” she said. “The flawlessly synced and perfectly balanced music about exiting toxic relationships, the harmony of a London trio, and satin-smooth melodies served as a wonderful comeback to the golden age of female empowerment in the early noughties (see: Destiny’s Child and Sugababes).” This kind of flow did not occur by chance.

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