What we have here is what contemporary critics might call a "consent anthem," as well as a beautiful piece of retro-soul sampling the intro to Willie Hutch's classic "Brothers Gonna Work It Out." Sound familiar? It's a sample that's been used by both Chance the Rapper ("Lost" from 2013's Acid Rap) and Chief Keef ("Nobody," his Kanye West feature from 2014's Nobody). It also earned a spot on Lloyd's 2004 debut album, Southside ("Feels So Right"). It's never been pushed as the basis of a single, which makes Ro James' respectful reversioning a welcome addition to radio, its sensitive conceit a tonal match for the sample's sliding-in-the-bathtub canvas. Despite its framing, it's also not overly polite, just devoted ("Love you from behind, but I hate to see you go"), a lustily, respectfully intimate jam.