"La Luna" starts things off solidly enough with a melodious rhythm, a massed, humming chorus straight out of a Martin Denny exotica record and strings that cut across the top. Problem is, we don't get much past that opening gambit. Jools modulates the trio of elements, drops in a tweak or two and waits for the magic to happen. The elements are solid—interesting, even—but "La Luna" rolls along in its headspace, seemingly unable to mesh them together into something greater than the sum of its parts.
"La Luna" is a fine track, "Que Me Levante," however, isn't. The B-side is straight-up boring for three minutes until its stolid groove relents and lets some light in. A lone, shimmering synth appears, eventually playing a starring role in the lackluster middle eight. It aims, seemingly, for a fairy tale-esque moment of grandeur there with starry-eyed effects and a sing-songy melody, but forgets to switch up the drum programming. Unlike, say, Boola whose repetitive tracks are fast enough to distract, this plodder is very much stuck in a rut.