Dantela Alb’s ‘Happiness’ is the ‘Best Love Song Ever’

On June 14, 2017, Dantelena Alb released her new single, “Happy.”

The track, which is a tribute to her love of music and dancing, quickly made its way into the Top 10 of the Billboard Hot 100.

But the song isn’t just about the love that Dantelle and her family have for each other.

The song is also a celebration of her parents and their accomplishments.

“Happy” was originally created as a tribute album to Dantella and her late father, Anthony Alb.

The album was composed with his daughter, Kourtney.

“It was an easy decision to give her a song because it’s something I think about all the time,” Anthony Als said.

“I really feel blessed to have been able to share this story with her.”

The song has also been the subject of a new documentary, “Happiness,” which was released on Netflix in 2018.

“Homeworld” premiered on Netflix and has since been nominated for a 2018 Grammy for Best Pop Vocal Performance.

“We wanted to share it with the world, so we called it ‘Homewood,’ ” Kourtneys daughter, Alena, told BuzzFeed News in an email.

“And that’s why it’s been so successful.

It’s a song that I feel that my mom is proud of.

And she knows that I’m proud of her too.”

Alena and Anthony shared a passion for music growing up in the New York City borough of Queens.

“My mom and I were obsessed with music, and we would watch a lot of records when we were younger,” Alena said.

In high school, Anthony recorded several songs for the popular group The Kool & The Gang, including “It’s Just You” and “Gentleman,” which were later used on “Satisfaction,” the song that became the foundation for the band’s popular single “Piss on My Pussy.”

“He really loved doing those records,” Alb said.

After graduating high school in 2016, Anthony moved to Los Angeles to pursue a career in music.

“There was a lot to learn from the people that I grew up with, so I was very fortunate,” Anthony said.

Anthony’s family, however, didn’t always feel the same.

“Anthony was always the center of attention, but I didn’t really think about him,” KourtNEY said.

His parents, Kortney and Anthony, also lived together in Queens for four years.

“He was just like us, just a normal guy,” KortNEY said, adding that she never felt “like I belonged” with her dad.

“But he always told me to keep doing what I loved.”

“I think Anthony was really happy that he could finally go home and be the normal guy that he was,” Karrney added.

“At first, I was just thinking, ‘He can’t just stay in this apartment.’

But after that, he started saying that I could be the person he was always thinking about, and he was really proud of me.”

“When I went to his place, he would sit at the kitchen table, and I was like, ‘Wow, that’s a lot better than when I was living in his apartment!'”

Anthony said of his father’s love of cooking and home cooking.

Anthony Alsb’s home life also became a focus of the documentary.

“When Anthony went out, I didn ‘t know what to expect, because he didn’t cook or clean,” Kailney said.

But she never imagined his passion for cooking and housework would eventually take him to the center, where he would spend his days working on his cookbooks and playing music on his phone.

“The first time he was like that was when he was on ‘House Party,'” Kourt and KailNEY said of the TV show that they first saw together.

The two siblings, both avid fans of “House Party,” began to become friends after Anthony moved into their parents’ home.

Kourt, who attended school with Anthony, recalled how excited she was to see her dad cooking in his kitchen.

“Even though he was an engineer, it was so much fun,” Kollney said of her time in her father’s kitchen.

Anthony, who also worked as an engineer at a pharmaceutical company, had a passion to learn more about technology.

“His passion for technology was just crazy, and it was just what was in his head,” Kora said.

Albinas’ love of technology and engineering grew in parallel with their mothers love of baking and cooking.

Alb was also interested in technology.

In her late 20s, she started her own software company, a startup that later became known as Cake. “If I didn