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With seven Grammys, an Oscar and a host of megahits under his belt, the D. Mark Ronson at home in Los Angeles. By Joe Coscarelli. Because for most of his career, Ronson — the princely heir to a New York-via-London society-page family turned downtown D. But the problem with succeeding so consistently — and with being leading-man handsome, with a head of hair that actual leading men might pay thousands for in Beverly Hills — is that eventually people start to get curious about you, especially amid the rise of D. Yet that distinction feels increasingly irrelevant. But Ronson — who is smooth on the outside, and more jagged underneath, his anxieties and neuroses seeming to poke out from odd angles — was increasingly drawn to relative darkness, instead of retro-funk brass sections and dance-floor explosions. Yet because he is not an artist in the typical sense, Ronson felt insecure about excavating the same emotional depths as his longtime collaborators, who have always gotten their best mileage from sorrow.
Fri 22 Feb M ark Ronson fiddles with the lead that connects his phone to the hotel room speaker. He presses play and rushes out, reappearing when the last notes die away. The song he plays is the title track from his forthcoming album, Late Night Feelings, and it pulls off the old disco trick of sounding simultaneously euphoric and yearning. The track packs the kind of chorus — sung by Lykke Li — that you suspect is going to be inescapable for the rest of the year. He nods. Famously a nice guy, he also has a reputation for making quite heavy weather of the business of being himself. The last time I met him was in At that point, though, Uptown Funk was in the process of establishing itself as one of the biggest singles of the decade, and I arrived at his studio just as he took delivery of a celebratory bottle of champagne from his record company. Uptown Funk went on to win two Grammys and become not just one of the biggest-selling singles of the decade, but of all time: 20m copies and counting.