First of all Happy New Year everyone and thank you all for any plays, shares and reviews offered on Ep1. Before we kick it off, if you have any music, a podcast or a business you would like to promote just share this episode and any following episodes and link me on Twitter at @TheeMrDavid and I'll make sure we shout you out.
In Episode 2 we gather once again to discuss a wide array of topics. We talk the Mariah incident, the continued life of pause/no homo, our views on Trumps America, Black people in America, relationships, white friends dropping "N" bombs and *drumroll* religion. This was a fairly long episode but I think you'll enjoy. Creep wit us....
After MGK sent shots Eminem's way with "Rap Devil," Em is ready to fire back with an eviscerating cut. "KILLSHOT" is exactly that, a diss track featuring Eminem tapping into his signature anger and going for MGK's throat by way of advanced wordplay. While the game is constantly changing, even in the forum of a diss track, Eminem keeps finding new ways of moving music forward.
Em hits Kells where it hurts, clowning everything from his career to his fashion sense, to his attempts at starting beef with Bay Area rapper G-Eazy. Did Eminem take out MGK with this one? Press play and find out which artist is walking away from this beef as the victor.
Producer-singer-songwriter-DJ-everything else rhêtorík bares his soul on ‘Behind Closed Doors.’ The EP is a sum of his whimsy and his triumphs, a showcase of his insecurities, but also a promise to himself and to his fans that there will be light in their lives. Across five songs and in 20 minutes, rhêtorík makes quick work of what hurts him and how he’s learned to heal himself.
“I took a year from 24 to 25, where I went completely stone-cold sober, really got into the vlogging, and just took a year of internal reflection,” he told DJBooth. His reflections led him to question himself and his motives, and ‘Behind Closed Doors’ is the immediate product of his weighty introspection. The indie-meets-EDM influences on the project undoubtedly move music forward, but it’s rhêtorík’s hopeful message that makes him a truly enduring artist.
Watch how we did it here: www.youtube.com/watch?v=9Abgk3VjBmc
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