Truly wish I could have shared all of this song with you! My sister @b.rtine on drums and vocal, me on piano and vocal, and my dad @gisleprest on guitar. He literally rocked his way into his 50’ies with @the._.white._.stripes Seven Nation Army!
Thank you @cavemanfocus @angies_world21 for your 💫 #ontherisechallenge @_starchasers we want to challenge you to Uplift ya self through the difficult times that you are facing.Stay positive stay focus and in tune.The sky is not the limit its just a the view.We are donating $200 to a cancer center, who ever gets the most views gets to decide to what cancer center we donate the $$$ to tag @_starchasers #ontherisechallenge by 2-15-2018
A$AP Rocky’s 3rd album, ALL.HAIL.A$AP, blows all of his other albums out the water. Described by critics as “the album we all knew he was capable of making”, Rocky tackles the concept of the good (LPFJ3, Run The City, La Dolce Vita) and bad (Damocles, 5 Minutes From Suicide, A Nice Place To Visit) of fame and real love (Marlboro Love Songs, Why Love). The album begins with Marlboro Love Songs, displaying the best of singing Rocky as he tells the story of the love of his life, before all the fame. The 4-song stretch from Snakes to La Dolce Vita is filled with bangers that you’d expect from Rocky, but It all changes after the chilling outro on the 5th track, voiced by Frank Ocean. On “Damocles”, the gritty, El-P beat, Rocky claims his spot as king, but like Damocles, sees the ever-present peril as he’s the king. But he’s still the king, so fuck that. However, on Curtains, a 9-Minutes Interlude fully performed by Kamasi Washington, the gritty beat leads into a beautiful section of live instrumentation performed by Kamasi and The Roots, which later gradually transitions into a sad, downbeat 40 beat where Rocky talks about how the same fame he brags about ruins him. The 4-track run from “Dreams” to “Was It All Worth It?” details Rocky’s desperate attempt at escaping this life to find real love. “A Nice Place To Visit” contains 8 minutes straight of Rocky comparing the monotony of fame and riches without love to Hell, also a nod to the classic Twilight Zone episode. All in all, Rocky delivers a instant classic that will be remembered for years to come. Also, he will be dropping a second disc to this album, although it’s been stated that it might not be as good as this one, which is on MBDTF levels.
Another statement from Rocky was that he recorded over 300 songs for this album, and 21 of those will all be used on the aptly-named “Cozy Tapes Vol. 3: Rocky Throwaways”.
one thing that fascinates me about the genre of rap is the execution of albums that revolve around sensitive topics such as racism, equality, etc. making an album around subjects like these are often regarded as massive risks that could turn out to be a big dud in someone’s discography. for example: logic’s most recent studio album entitled ‘everybody’. the album included mentions of personal experiences that logic had endured as a biracial person but to me the execution was just awful. it was even more disappointing because the title track and lead single for the album was great, but the end result was a 70 minute snooze/preach-fest that consistently had overdone production and little to no substance. however, when an album like this is done right, the end result can turn out to be memorable and essential to a discography. a prime example of this is an album that didn’t drop that long before ‘everybody’, and this album is the gracious, universally acclaimed ‘black america again’, the eleventh studio album by criminally underrated chicago mc common. this album reminds me of the acts of martin luther king. it is an hour (pretty much) long protest of a record, but one that doesn’t spark an awful lot of aggression. it is more of a triumphant, peaceful statement, with the production never getting ahead of itself like it did on ‘everybody’ and common’s fantastic lyricism being on point and precise as always. overall, i do think that this album should definitely be praised way more than it is, as it is a great example of how an album revolving around equality is executed correctly.
💎 Lil Yachty Type Beat "Beehive" (Prod. Max Marlow)
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