Song: Alien SuperstarThe third track of Renaissance is when Beyoncé starts to get pretty randy. This line in particular seems to reference her own 2009 single Ego, which uses the title as a double entendre for a penis.Interestingly, it also seems like a reference to Maya Angelou's famous feminist poem Still I Rise (Does my sexiness upset you? / Does it come as a surprise / That I dance like I've got diamonds / At the meeting of my thighs?).Song: Cuff ItWhen Beyoncé casually throws out the phrases sex erotic and hella thotty on track four, you know the album will be a wild ride.Song: EnergyA derringer is a small, easy-to-conceal handgun. A Karen is a colloquial term for a problematic white woman, typically one who wields her white privilege to marginalize — or even terrorize — other people and communities.Song: Church GirlLeave it to Beyoncé to rap a play on the phrase big ol' titties over a sampled gospel song by the Clark Sisters.Song: Church GirlAs if this line wasn't devastating enough, Beyoncé decided to repeat it twice in a row.This might be a cheeky reference to Family Feud, Beyoncé's 2017 collaboration with her husband Jay-Z, on which he raps, Ain't no such thing as an ugly billionaire, I'm cute. It's also an interpolation of the 1992 track Where They At by DJ Jimi, who's credited as a cowriter on Church Girl (It must be the pussy 'cause it ain't your face).Song: Plastic On the SofaIn the middle of Plastic On the Sofa, the closest thing that Renaissance has to a love song, Beyoncé can't help but slip in a casual dig about her partner's coolness. Long live the queen.Song: Virgo's GrooveThe longest song on Renaissance is also one of the most graphic. Virgo's Groove delights in specific sexual acts like motorboating, celebrating the physical pleasures of intimacy (or, as Beyoncé puts it, nudity and ecstasy).Song: Virgo's GrooveThere's no two ways about it. This lyric is filthy.Song: HeatedIn a rare moment of venom, Beyoncé seems to reference the betrayal detailed on her previous album.Her refusal to be tamed, played, or complacent strongly recalls both Don't Hurt Yourself and Sorry, the third and fourth tracks from Lemonade — blistering kiss-off anthems that address a cheating husband.Song: HeatedIt's always a thrill when Beyoncé goes into full-on flex mode, and Heated boasts her best take-down of tabloids and critics since the opening lines of Formation (Y'all haters corny with that Illuminati mess / Paparazzi, catch my fly, and my cocky fresh.)This lyric also contains a brazen nod to growth and motherhood, conflating stretch marks with power, much like the earlier track Cozy (Kiss my scars because I love what they made).Song: Pure/HoneyEven though cunty and hunty are both words commonly deployed in drag, ballroom, and queer house music (Pure/Honey samples Kevin Aviance's Cunty and Moi Renee's Miss Honey), it's still felt like a small electric shock the first time I heard Beyoncé use them.Song: Summer RenaissanceBeyoncé closes the album with a disco-house track that flips gender roles from the very first line: I wanna house you and make you take my name.In the pre-chorus, Beyoncé promises to get her lover walking with a limp, subverting a common phrase that assumes a woman's submissive role during sex.