The 2004 Detroit Pistons won the NBA championship with arguably the greatest back court of all time Chauncey Billups and Richard Hamilton. Chauncey ran the court and saw the plays developing before they even happened, while Richard out worked everyone on the court. But what truly made this duo so great was the magic they created when both were on the court. They knew their game and they played it well. Two rappers Dial Tone and Hakeem Eli'juwon are reminiscent of this duo on their track 'Get On Up'.
I know what your thinking damn..... Why would you do that? Why invest in crypto? It's speculative..... I say fuck you it's my money. Or in more laymen’s turns, I am only invest whatever feels comfortable to ME. Not a penny more. So let's get to the fucking story already.
Plus it's plenty of rappers investing in crypto right now like; Future, DJ Khalid, and a rapper who is all about his business Nipsey Hussle. Who went to a city in Amsterdam that is cryto friendly. Crazy...
In this new digital age of content, music, and media it can be easy to be left behind. There are so many new artists and so many new albums that drop in one season. This makes it almost impossible to consume it all, let a lone choose an album of the year. Even more is the fact that there are so many variations of a release such as; singles, EP, LP, album, mixtape, compilation, greatest hits, and most recently playlist. And with all these variations and new content being dropped it's easy to see how an artist can feel the pressure to release new music. This has been even more of a concern now that artists now can push a button and have content pushed out to millions of listeners. But what happens if the pressure is too much and that album you promised and have been promoting for 3 months gets pushed back? Here's a few examples:
The Otsutsuki Brothers are back! You know Norega and Omelli. This time they are dropping a visual to their smash hit Fast Cars (read our review here.) This song has definitely become a fan favorite and the energy from this track is undeniable, especially in the club. So it was only right that the Otsutsuki Brothers drop a visual for this record.
What you do it fo? This is the question Steph Simon has been asking himself as the time to the premiere of his Moviementary (movie documentary) “Live From the Tisdale” draws closer. A question that the movie tries to give insight into just how difficult an answer this is. The moviementary centers around Steph Simon’s live performance titled “Live From the Tisdale” which you can find my review here. Also accompaning Steph is his band The Rowlands, which the name of the band is a story within itself that is discussed a little in the moviementary.
But basically from me I just recognized myself as a king of myself, a king of my decisions, the king of my being....
We are all born with intuition, a feeling, a knowing. But many of us far too often don't act on this because of the fear of not knowing. But for King Spencer it's this fear that helps to fuel his decisions and it's his intuition that helps to steer them.
Click here to read more about King Spencer....
The story and the origin of the Otsutsuki Brothers is unknown which leaves many questions unanswered. Are they apart of a secret society? Do they speak Japanese? No body exactly knows these answers yet, but what we do know is Japanese or not everybody wants "Fast Cars". And the "Otsutsuki Brothers" are no exception. Their single "Fast Cars" is better than any Fast And Furious sequel and it's filled with just as much action.
Uber has become one of the fastest growing ride-sharing companies and one of the most cost effective ways to get across town. Millions of people use this app to get to there destination and many drivers try to have a few amenities for its passengers such as bottled water or streaming music. But not to be outdone, Keezy and his ride service Pre-Rolled Service has some amenities of it's own which includes PadeTea and of course Pre-Rolls. But don't grab the Aux cord just yet. As the video shows Pre-Rolled service ain't your normal Uber ride. So let me tell you about it.
Google Image Search "Tulsa Rappers" and this is what you'll get. And learkin in somebody's comments is an argument I've heard too much. ALL TULSA RAPPERS SOUND THE SAME. This has been an age old argument from the beginning of MySpace, Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram just search for it. And the sad part is that most of these people that say this are from Tulsa. HOW SWAY? How? But nobody talks about the job these people are doing. Nobody comes to to their job and say "You answer the phone like every other call center rep", or "You take care of old people like every other hospice worker/nurse". OK, Enough of the ranting. But I challenge you to give me an opportunity to explain my why this is a common fallacy. Cause you gone learn today:
Mixtapes don't sell... connections do. Go to any corner store or even any hip-hop bar and your guaranteed to get at least one person asking you to buy their mixtape. I'm not knocking their hustle, it takes balls to ask a stranger to buy something, and if your going into the salesperson and sales is your profession than it's a good way to gain experience. But if your profession is hip-hop than your hustle should be selling connection and not selling your mixtape.