How Labrinth Created the Perfect Soundtrack for HBO's 'Euphoria' (2023)

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Labrinth has had a busy couple of years, scoring his first TV series with HBO’s Euphoria, releasing an album with his new supertrio, LSD (with Sia and Diplo), and co-writing the Beyoncé song “Spirit” as part of Disney’s recent Lion King movie. This wide array of projects is nothing new for the London-based singer-songwriter-producer, whose music spans electronic, hip-hop, R&B, gospel, and jungle, among other sounds. Labrinth attributes this genre-mashing to the influence of his childhood home — an “unofficial music school,” as he puts it, where his eight siblings each came in listening to a giant grab bag of artists. “I’m this 12-year-old kid being a sponge to all of these energies,” he says. “It’s like a bag of Skittles when I’m creating music.”

His style got the attention of Sam Levinson, creator of Euphoria — which paved the way for Labrinth’s opportunity to score the show. His soundtrack, due out in album form this Friday, hums with soft electricity, perfectly complementing the journey of the main character, Rue, a teenager caught in limbo between the euphoria of a drug high and the harsh consequences of addiction. When you look back to your teenage days,” he says, “it feels semi-magical but semi-crazy and semi-psychotic. I wanted to make sure the music felt like those things.”

You started as a songwriter and producer in 2009, and since then you’ve collaborated with a lot of different artists. Can you describe the transition from producing into a career as a solo artist?
I’ve been creating since I was a kid; I have a really large family who are all musicians. It was like I grew up in a music school. I’ve been producing for God knows how long, and I ended up producing for kids from a theater school. That evolved into them playing my demos and records to record-label executives, and them kind of losing their shit over the music. Sometimes your music can sound better than you look [laughs]. When I went in to meet label executives, they were like, “Who’s this weirdo kid that has jeans double the size of his waist?” ‘Cause I used to wear my older brother’s hand-me-downs.

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Once they heard that I could sing and I was writing the records — as well as producing them, [and] playing instruments on them — they were like, “OK, this guy has got something,” and it evolved into me getting signed to EMI at the time. They introduced me to Tiny Tempah, who was an up-and-coming urban artist in the U.K., and we ended up creating a record called “Pass Out.” It ended up becoming a Number One record in the U.K. and exploded in other territories as well. And that was the moment where the industry turned into … what was it? The Walking Dead. And they were all after me [laughs].

Your music combines a lot of genres. What’s the source of that?
In my household, my sisters upstairs listened to Jodeci and 112 and Aaliyah, and all of these R&B artists and great singers. And then downstairs it would be my brother, who was way more into hip-hop, so it would be Wu-Tang, it would be Jurassic 5, A Tribe Called Quest.

And then in the other room my other brother would be playing jazz, like Weather Report and Yellow Jackets. My eight siblings had friends that were bringing in music like David Bowie, Prince, and genres that were inspiring to listen to. I’m this 12-year-old kid being a sponge to all of these energies.

If you can understand the perspective of the energy of the music, you can always find a way of incorporating it. In “Pass Out,” it was electronic hip-hop with trap energy; it also had a reggae energy in it. I was using drum-and-bass, jungle-type stuff. That was me throwing my childhood into the music. A lot of these influences just came into my music. I listen to Nina Simone, who I love; Ray Charles, who I love; and Kraftwerk, and then funk from Parliament-Funkadelic. So it’s like a bag of Skittles when I’m creating music. I hope that makes sense.

I feel like you have your own genre.
Yeah! I remember Bruce Lee saying that his style was basically like water. For me, Bruce Lee’s style basically combined all the styles of the masters before him. And for me with music, I don’t feel like any of them are separate; I feel like you can merge genres by not putting them on a pedestal. I don’t put any genre on a pedestal.

So how did your experience finding your own sound lead to where you are now?
When I started, I was asked to produce stuff [for], like, Rihanna or Beyoncé. I got sick of doing it because it was never working for me; I never got a hit out of it. That helped me find my own identity, because I had things I wanted to say, and once I started saying those things, that’s when my career started taking off.


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[2014’s] “Jealous” was a record that took me much further than people expected. It went to, like, Number Seven in the U.K. People liked the record, but it was a very drastic change for the audience. In the music industry, when you fall in love with an artist, you fall in love with them for a genre or a type of energy, and a lot of the stuff I was doing before “Jealous” was club-driven or electronic-driven. It took a long time for people to get into the record. By then it started accumulating a new audience and new listeners, and people fell in love with that version of me — that layer of the onion. That’s kind of weird, to fall in love with onions. But don’t worry.

And then people started singing my songs, like “Beneath Your Beautiful” or “Jealous” on American Idol and Pop Idol, and X Factor, and that started to expand into other avenues alongside me working with the Weeknd, on Beauty Behind the Madness, ’cause the Weeknd had heard some of my songs from my previous album. A lot of my music is slowly bringing fans closer. So “Jealous,” I remember Adele saying she loved that record. But then equally, [with] my record “Earthquake” or “Pass Out,” the Weeknd or Diplo were like, “I love that record,” you know? A lot of artists fell in love with the idea that I don’t really have a genre.

How did LSD come together?
I ended up meeting Sia, who’s an incredible artist, an incredible writer. We got on like a house on fire and became instant friends, and then started writing music just because people put us in a room together. A few years later, she wanted to use one of my songs for a project, and she was like, “Lab, I’m gonna steal your record,” and that was a record I was gonna turn into a single. So she decided to try and write me a new single, and then we ended up writing, like, 10 songs, and that evolved into LSD. We called up Diplo and asked him to get involved and he was like, “I would like to do this project with you guys.”

Were you working on Euphoria and LSD and everything else at the same time — in the last year or two?
Yeah, the last three years I’ve been working on at least about five projects all at the same time.

How did you become familiar with Sam Levinson? How did you first react when he got in touch with you about Euphoria?
Sam’s a good friend of my manager, Adam Leber. What I love about him is he’s had success in the music industry, but he hates it enough to have friends that are not in the music industry. Sam explained to me that Adam had played him some music from my album. Sam lost his shit about the music and was like, “This is its own thing, and its own sound,” and he could instantly see the music being part of his project. He was like, “I’ve got this incredible idea that I’m putting together, and I wanna make this series.” And I didn’t even care about how big it was. … His passion was so insane, and his love for music was so insane.

I started before I even [knew] what the project was. He was like, “Lab, I’ll also need a hard drive from you, and I’m just gonna take loads of music, because I’m sure all of these years that you haven’t been putting out albums, you’ve probably created an intense amount of music.” Which was true.

What did he want specifically?
At the time, he was like, “Lab, I wanna make a score that has hip-hop influence, has gospel-orchestral influence,” like the soundtrack for Edward Scissorhands. A lot of what was happening on the score was kind of naturally what I do. So Sam … it wasn’t like he didn’t want me there, but he was kind of like, “When I listen to the music off your album, [it’s] exactly what I wanna hear. You’re already going in the right direction. You don’t need any inspiration apart from watching the visual.”

(Video) euphoria | composing the music of the series - behind the scenes of season 1 | HBO

How closely did you work with the cast while scoring the show? Do you think your choices in creating the score played a role in the character development?
Sam spoke to me about what the characters were about, and then he played me the first episode of the show. From there, I was inspired by the different dynamics of characters like Nate, who’s kind of … he’s an asshole! But in a beautiful way, because he contrasts with this mystical, almost fairylike character Jules. And then you’ve got Rue, who creates this incredible friendship and relationship with Jules.

For me, seeing how all of these relationships crossed each other inspired loads of ideas, even from my teenage years, where I was kind of trying to figure myself out and I was, you know, insecure and scared, as a lot of these characters [are].

That’s when I ended up writing “Still Don’t Know My Name” and I ended up writing “When I RIP.” That was one of the first ones I put together for Rue’s character, because I remember seeing that scene where she’s kind of having a trip. I was just like, “I wanna write or produce something that expresses the wonky weirdness and the kind of psychosis that she’s going through while she’s having that trip and that experience.”

Is that the scene with her and Jules with the glitter tears?
Yes, with the glitter tears. There’s a moment in the first episode where she talks about her experience of going through anxiety while she’s high, and while she’s having a trip. When I watched that first episode, I just got inspired to start writing lyrics about being high — no sleep, getting lost in what you’re doing, just kind of being out of it, you know? I wanted to write a record that expressed it sonically as well as lyrically.

Yeah! The scene that stands out to me is the one where Rue mentions the “two seconds of nothing” that she feels during a high. That’s probably what you were referring to. I will never forget that, I’ve watched it so many times. …
It was a moment. Yeah it was really beautiful, and of course, seeing what Sam’s doing visually was so inspiring. I was sending him tracks every five minutes, and he was like, “Lab, I think I’ve got enough!” [laughs]

And then, of course, Zendaya had heard some of the record, and she was sending some words of encouragement through the grapevine, and then we eventually met at the premiere, and she was like, “I love what you’re doing.” … It was weird; it kind of felt like we both musically knew each other from afar. And that’s how our music or collaborative relationship started growing. That’s how “All for Us” evolved as well, and Sam was like, “Lab, I love this record so much. I’m using it for the finale of the season.”

(Video) Labrinth Reveals His Formula For The Perfect Song

What was different about scoring a show compared to what you’ve done in the past?
Euphoria was like a beautiful master class and crash course in figuring out things that I didn’t have an idea how to do. Sam and the team at HBO, their temp score was pretty overwhelming because some of the music they were using for it was mind-blowing. So it was like, “I have to match this, or beat it.” That was very intense. Sometimes I had to do 25 pieces or ideas in a week, and to have to work on that much music was pretty taxing, but luckily I got through it. I didn’t know I could do that.

You can really feel sensory overload in a lot of those scenes. And in all the scenes where Rue is describing her reality, the score and the lights and the makeup all come together so nicely.
I want it to feel almost mystical ’cause it does feel like that when you’re a teenager. Your whole existence is invested into this bubble that you’re in, and the bubble is so important. When you look back to your teenage days, it feels semi-magical but semi-crazy and semi-psychotic. I wanted to make sure the music felt like those things.

Were you surprised — and were Sam and the rest of the Euphoria team surprised — about how the show was received? What did you expect at the beginning?
Sam was the nucleus of all of this greatness, and he made Zendaya do what she’s never done — what she’s always had the talent to do but people haven’t seen her go there. He went to me and he pulled out the gold dust that people haven’t seen in me, if you get what I mean.

He did that in every area with all the talent that he had around him. And the reaction has been beautiful because it’s like he basically stripped everyone creatively naked and said, “This is their raw talent,” and put all of those raw talents together right next to each other. It seems like people are falling in love with the collision of all of the raw moments of these different entities, if you get what I mean. Does that make sense?

That’s great, yeah! So I’m sure you know that everyone is dying for all of the tracks from the show to be released.[Editor’s note: This interview took place just prior to the release of the soundtrack being announced]
Yeah, “Where the fuck is the music?” Oh, man, it’s so funny.

So, you don’t have to say if you don’t know — but do you have an estimate on when that’s gonna be?
[Laughs hysterically] You mean like, “Lab, give me the answer now.” I’m gonna be held at gunpoint at some point now!

Well, is there a reason for the timing of the release?
I did all the music for the score, so it wasn’t necessarily like I was trying to make an album, or a soundtrack. It was all very focused on making it for Euphoria. But I do wanna give people the music, so I’m working on giving ’em what they want. I wanna feed the spoilt child [laughs].

The internet is crazy. Crazy! They’re all freaking out!
[Laughs] If I put a post up, the first message is “Where’s the album? Where’s the soundtrack?!” So I’m like, “OK, don’t worry.” We’re working on getting ‘em what they need.


Why did Labrinth make the Euphoria soundtrack? ›

Labrinth: It became fun because there was such a fandom for that part of the show. I felt we were creating the score with fans of the show. I was quite vocal and asked people what they wanted to see. It's not my score, it became theirs.

How did labyrinth get involved with Euphoria? ›

The song is particularly special to Labrinth for two reasons: he got to make a cameo in Episode 4 to sing it live, and he wrote it with Zendaya and Levinson. Labrinth's appearance in the show comes while Rue (Zendaya) is having a drug-induced come-to-Jesus moment in which she fantasizes that she is in a church.

Why is the Euphoria soundtrack so good? ›

His Musical Style

Labrinth's soul and synth-sounding music scores for Euphoria are unlike anything else we've ever heard in the world of pop. In a very surreal and raw way, the Euphoria soundtrack effectively encapsulates the highs and lows of the human experience.

Did Labrinth write the whole Euphoria soundtrack? ›

That score – an electronic symphony that ranges from choral to hymnal to soulful – is entirely the work of Labrinth. London's very own, Hackney's finest, he's been composing for showrunner Sam Levinson's drama since day one.

What is the intended message of Euphoria? ›

The intended message in “Euphoria” aims to humanize substance use disorders, but the show glorifies drug use. Since the release of the second season in Jan. 2022, over 13.1 million people have streamed the popular show “Euphoria” on HBO Max alone.

Who chose the music for Euphoria? ›

Some viewers are surprised at the teens' love of '90s rap; what was your take? Sam Levinson makes the decisions on the music, tone, and vibe, and we didn't want to repeat ourselves from last season.

Who tried for the role of Maddy from Euphoria but did not get it? ›

That's when Coi revealed that she actually auditions for the show "Euphoria" but didn't get the role. She didn't reveal which role she auditioned for and honestly I can't see her playing a role like Rue or Maddy but maybe there was a smaller role she was going out for.

What style of music is Labrinth? ›

What is episode 7 of Euphoria based on? ›

Its premise is this: a retelling of Lexi and her circle's recent years through the budding playwright's eyes, using her observations made as the outsider of the group. It opens on a scene at Rue's dad's wake where Lexi finds her friend hidden away in her room, crushing up and snorting her dad's pills.

Why is Euphoria realistic? ›

The show Euphoria captures all of these life elements. From the introduction to drugs, relationship troubles, and self identity journey. This makes the show more realistic than others, depicting the true struggles of young adults.

Why did Euphoria become so popular? ›

But the main reason most viewers seem to return is that the show holds their attention: with its eye-catching fashion and makeup, its stunning visuals and the twists and turns that keep people talking.

What song plays when Rue relapses? ›

In the episode, we watch as relapsed addict Rue (played by an Emmy-winning Zendaya) turns back to opioids and painkillers after lashing out at her friends and hallucinates standing in a church, hugging her dead father as Labrinth sings his gospel-esque ballad I'm Tired.

How old is Labrinth Euphoria? ›

In April 2022, Euphoria Season 2 Official Score (From the HBO Original Series) composed by Labrinth, was released.
Born4 January 1989 Hackney, London, England
GenresR&B hip hop electronic grime Soul
Occupation(s)Singer songwriter rapper record producer composer
Years active2009–present
6 more rows

Is Labrinth a musical genius? ›

Timothy Lee McKenzie, better known as “Labrinth” bursts into the UK's music scene with the help of the ever-popular talent show judge, Simon Cowell.

How many songs did Labrinth make for Euphoria? ›

Labrinth is the sole composer and producer of the show's 26-track original score, and is the lead artist behind many of the singles popularised by the show ('Still Don't Know My Name', 'All For Us' with Zendaya — and, for Season 2, 'Yeh I Fuckin' Did It').

Why is Euphoria so hard to watch? ›

"Euphoria" has a reputation for its shocking, graphic elements. From drugs and violence to full-frontal nudity and sex scenes, the HBO series is so chock-full of raw, unsettling scenes that viewers lament it can, at times, be hard to watch.

What does the glitter represent in Euphoria? ›

All the rhinestones and glitter used for the Euphoria looks symbolize innocence and adolescent fantasy but also they represent the painful and disappointing aspect of growing and facing all the problems that this delicate phase of life involves.

Is Euphoria appropriate for 13 year olds? ›

While it may have a young person aesthetic the content is definitely for a more mature 18 years and older audience. So what's happening in the show? Themes cover the spectrum of mature content from hard drug use to graphic violence and sex.

Did Drake right Euphoria? ›

Drake is one of Euphoria's executive producers

Drake is "really involved" in the creation of Euphoria, according to Storm Reid. During a conversation on The Kelly Clarkson Show, the 18-year-old actress, who plays Gia on the series, recounted a time when Drake sat through hours of a Euphoria table read.

Is Euphoria supposed to take place in the 90s? ›

Euphoria portrays a sexy, troubling, and bold profile of the teens of the nineties, within a raging drama going on behind teenagers' closed doors.

Does Billie Eilish play in Euphoria? ›

Oscar-winning singer Bille Eilish won't be appearing in the third season of Euphoria, despite widespread rumours that she would be. Eilish confirmed as much during a recent stint on Vanity Fair's Time Capsule series, when the topic of the biggest rumour surrounding her came up.

What mental illness does Maddy have in Euphoria? ›

What mental illness does Maddy have from Euphoria? Right away, we learn that she has struggled with mental illness throughout her childhood, and was constantly medicated as a child to alleviate the symptoms. It is alluded to that she suffers from bipolar disorder, anxiety, as well as OCD.

How did Nate traumatize Maddy? ›

How did Nate traumatize Maddy? As an attempt to get his dad Cal's disc back, Nate broke into Maddy's house and threatened her with a gun and a game of Russian Roulette.

How did Nate abuse Maddy? ›

In season one episode four: “Shook Ones Pt II,” Nate exhibits controlling behavior, telling his girlfriend Maddy what to wear and how to behave. When she refuses to comply, he becomes aggressive, slamming her into a wall and choking her for her disobedience.

Who influenced Labrinth? ›

In the wake of these two career-accelerating projects, Document caught up with Labrinth to talk about his relationship with fame, the McDonaldization of music, and one of his biggest sources of musical inspiration: Oompa Loompas.

How tall is Labrinth? ›

What song was Labrinth singing in the church? ›

Following the explosive Season 2 finale of HBO's “Euphoria,” composer Labrinth and star Zendaya have released the full version of “I'm Tired.” The gospel-inspired track was first heard in Episode 4, when Labrinth performs the song live during an emotional fantasy scene in which Rue (Zendaya) envisions she is in church.

What city is Euphoria staged in? ›

This is further confirmed by Jules (Hunter Schafer) who said in one of the show's early episodes that she “moved from the city to the suburbs”. So if you were watching the show and wondering to yourself: 'where is “Euphoria” filmed? ' We now know that it was generally in Los Angeles and San Bernardino County.

What era is Euphoria based on? ›

The show takes place in the '90s, and I was in school in the '90s, so the music was just all the songs I liked,” she said. “There's just a different way of making Euphoria. Like any show, there are so many moving parts, but with Euphoria, it's a little bit more intense. Probably because of the sheer volume of music.”

What is Rue based on? ›

Whilst Rue is a fictional character, she is based somewhat on fact. Showrunner Sam Levinson has stated he drew inspiration from his experiences of anxiety, depression and addiction as an adolescent.

What is the average age of Euphoria viewers? ›

“I would say HBO's core demographic is probably about 25 to 54, but 'Euphoria's' target is probably 12 to 29,” Edgerton said. “HBO shows are this sort of high-end, exclusive programming, but they're going to have to appeal to more viewers than they ever did before, and they've done a pretty good job so far.”

What high school is Euphoria based on? ›

East Highland High School, the school that most of the main characters of Euphoria attended, is actually Ulysses S. Grant High, a public high school located in Los Angeles' Valley Glen neighbourhood.

What records did Euphoria break? ›

A whopping 2.4 million viewers watched the episode across HBO and HBO Max, as Variety reported. That's more than double the ratings of the series kickoff in 2019, and a record-setting figure for the premium cable network's digital streaming service.

Does Gen Z like Euphoria? ›

It is perhaps due to all of this that “Euphoria” has already become a cult classic — Gen Z's “Pulp Fiction.” In the years following the show's release, Gen Zers have cultivated a so-called “Euphoria aesthetic,” using colors and styles emblematic of the show so fully and so frequently that it is hard to imagine our ...

What drugs are used in Euphoria? ›

This state of euphoria is where the show gets its name. Pharmaceutical opioids like codeine, morphine, and oxycodone are commonly prescribed for pain relief.

Why does Gen Z like Euphoria so much? ›

What makes Euphoria so good? One of the things that has made Euphoria wildly successful with Gen Z is that the characters reflect people we know in real life. Or we can even see ourselves in a character or two. I relate to Euphoria characters in ways I was never able to with a show like 'Gossip Girl' from 2007.

What drug is Rue in episode 4? ›

Back at Elliot's, Rue, Jules, and Elliot start kissing one another before Elliot suggests they all take a drive and steal some booze. (Elliot also makes the discovery that Rue took some kind of opioid that night.)

What song plays when Nate kisses Jules? ›

In My Dreams” by Anohni (00:45): Jules meets “Tyler” in a park. Nate arrives and explains himself. The music fades as he kisses Jules.

What drugs was Rue in episode 2? ›

Rue takes the powerful opioid fentanyl, injects morphine, and drags around a suitcase filled with thousands of dollars worth of drugs (a stash she can't resist dipping into).

How old is Zendaya in Euphoria? ›

Zendaya, 25, portrays 17-year-old drug addict Rue Bennett.

Who is the oldest girl in Euphoria? ›

Maude Apatow: 24 Years Old

The actress was born in 1997, which means she will be turning 25 years of age by the end of 2022.

How old is Cassie s1 Euphoria? ›

References. ↑ Cassie is 18 years old in the first season of Euphoria, which takes place in 2018. 2018 minus 18 equals 2000, so she would have been born in or around 2000.

Who is the greatest musical genius of all time *? ›

Ludwig van Beethoven (1770–1827)

The German composer and pianist Ludwig van Beethoven is widely regarded as the greatest composer who ever lived.

Who Is IQ the singer? ›

Cairo Dawkins, otherwise known by his stage name as IQ, is one of the UK's most promising artists to come from the Dancehall scene in a generation.

How can you tell if someone is a musical genius? ›

Current Western definitions of musical genius tend to include certain key capabilities, for example tech- nical mastery, virtuosity, emotional depth, integrity, originality, understanding and transcendence. Some commentators also include exceptional memory and precociousness in this list.

Is Euphoria a number 1? ›

Per HBO, on Sunday, “'Euphoria' ranked as the No. 1 title on HBO Max in the U.S. for the fifth week in a row and the top series globally (including HBO Max viewership in LatAm and Europe.) 'Euphoria' was the No. 1 most social and No.

Did Labrinth write music for Euphoria season 2? ›

The full-length Euphoria season 2 score is out now. Labrinth, the mastermind behind the music in the hit teen drama Euphoria — which took 2022 by storm — is walking fans through his creative process.

Was the song Euphoria meant for Justin Bieber? ›

'Euphoria' revealed to be song made for Justin Bieber. Melanie Fontana revealed behind of Euphoria, 'it was made for Justin Bieber when either his manager or himself stopped working with the track. After that the song became Jungkook's solo.

What song is Lexi listening to in Euphoria 2? ›

“More” by Bobby Darin: “More” plays during a montage of Cassie and Lexi spending time with their dad, who, like Rue, has struggled with his own addictions. The montage is bittersweet, as Cassie and Suze watch this depiction of sweeter times in their lives with tears in their eyes.

What song did they use for Lexi in Euphoria? ›

“Haunted” is a hyperpop song from 2020 with chilling electronic instruments, a screamo-sounding chorus and auto tuned vocals. The song plays as Lexi, aiming to move on from her passivity, puts in her headphones to go see visit Fez, a potential match fans are rooting for.

Is Billie Eilish in Euphoria? ›

Oscar-winning singer Bille Eilish won't be appearing in the third season of Euphoria, despite widespread rumours that she would be. Eilish confirmed as much during a recent stint on Vanity Fair's Time Capsule series, when the topic of the biggest rumour surrounding her came up.

Is Billie Eilish song in Euphoria? ›

The song played as Rue (played by Zendaya) and Jules (Hunter Schafer) reunited at school. Footage shot from the crowd shows Labrinth and Eilish performing a duet on the chorus before the latter takes on the verse, with Labrinth interjecting with ad-libs. Watch some of the fan-shot footage below.


1. Labrinth - Good Vibes
(Euphoria News)
2. Labrinth – Formula (Official Audio) | Euphoria (Original Score from the HBO Series)
3. Labrinth & Zendaya - I'm Tired (From “Euphoria” An HBO Original Series – Lyric Video)
4. Euphoria S2 x E3 | Cassie waking up at 4 am everyday | #euphoria #hbo
5. Labrinth – Forever (Official Audio) | euphoria (Original Score from the HBO Series)
6. euphoria | "all for us" scene breakdown - behind the scenes of season 1 episode 8 | HBO
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