This feels good. You hear that keyboard? That's the type of music we like, something for all senses. We got another smoker from Bless The General. Somehow, between recording tunes with Snow The Product and Wu artists, he made time for RAN. With his song awareness, he'll continue to work with greats.
Tonight's tune is for the motivators. Not for those clinging to a nuisance of the past. It takes those set backs to propel forward, occasionally. Producer Ride out on da Beat gave the track plenty energy with this mini score from scratch. It's highly professional with that independent producer stamp. Reminds me of my Sound Click days!
Bless kept the independent vibe with a selfie - themed video. Intentionally his arm is in view holding the phone. This gives the viewer space to vision an ex on the other side of that video call. Not bothered by the loss, he moves forward knocking doors down instead of closing them.
He does lock in the lab, as you'll peep in the vid. It shows, his music is doing well on the platforms. This joint is for any time or place. Personally, I dig the closing of it when Bless sparks up. A blunt man, yet he also enjoys a fresh SPLIFF:30 haha. Thanks for the shout out bro! All Nighters log on to YouTube and run it up. Most High blessings to all readers!
Tonight, we slow it down, you're gonna like it. Could say that about all posts, I think you will appreciate the R&B switch up. In which, this artist refers to as, Trap & B.
Mr Cooper is multi talented. From acting, singing, as well as podcast hosting. It was alongside Coop, when I originally heard tonight's title. We worked with a mutual friend and DJ, who aired the single on a previous web radio station.
Displaying his vocal gift on No Mercy is timeless, as Mr Cooper releases the hit on all major platforms. Yes, the lyrics are highly adulterated. However, this tune was written for a particular woman of interest. Pretty sure she was eager to show appreciation.
You know i must salute Drum'n Skillz for this car crashing tracking. Got the right energy to get you lit, yet smooth enough to keep your cool.
Ladies, this one is for you. This will make you feel sexy. We already know you are, just a reminder.
Pride Of Taranna Series Pt. 19: Sonic Boom #5-8: Miles Davis – Eight Classic Albums 4CD
I got this 4CD set of 8 Miles Davis albums for $12.99!!! And I’ve been walking around the neighbourhood, and playing this stuff in the house and car, for days now, just listening to nothing but Miles and I have to tell you, it makes the world a beautiful place…
Alright this post is a whopper, so I’ll try to keep it short enough. Just know there’s a ton more information out there on the interwubs about all of these albums. Also, the short version of my opinion of all four discs is WAHOO!, but I know you wanna know a bit more, so, here’s what’s on this set:
First we have Blue Period (1951, released 1953), all of it stellar. And then Kind Of Blue (1959). I know, right? Like, how many times have I played that album? Does it matter? PLAY IT AGAIN!
First up is Young Man With A Horn (1952), which was Miles’ second studio album. Wiki says at this time he was struggling with his heroin addiction so this was his only output that year. All I can say is the tracks here are stunning and show no sign of trouble. This is followed by the Workin’ album (1956). Let me list the players here and, in this way, you’ll know what I thought of it: Miles Davis, John Coltrane, Red Garland, Paul Chambers, and Philly Joe Jones. Exactly.
We start with Miles Davis Volume 2 (1953), which is more tracks from the session at Blue Note which also yielded Young Man With A Horn (see CD2). The session included players like Kenny Clarke, Art Blakey, J.J. Johnson, and Horace Silver (among many), so it’s just frickin’ gorgeous. All of this is followed by the Steamin’ album (recorded 1956, released 1961), and uses the same brilliant quintet as Workin’ (see CD2). Again, just gorgeous, especially their run through of Monk’s Well, You Needn’t. Oh my.
This disc opens with Miles Davis Volume 3 (1954), which was the last session for Blue Note, a quartet with Miles Davis, Horace Silver, Percy Heath, and Art Blakey. Right? I mean COME ON. They did Well, You Needn’t here, too. Those six tracks on Vol.3 are followed by Collectors Items (1956), the result of two sessions that year which used different musicians. Sonny Rollins and Charlie Parker appear on tracks here, as well as other names like Tommy Flannagan, Walter Bishop, and Art Taylor that jazz fans will know.By reports I read, Parker was drinking A LOT of alcohol at this point, and the sessions were difficult. It ended up being a posthumous release for Parker, as it dropped a year after his death. The tunes, though, are glorious, including a bunch of Davis compositions, as well as Monk’s ‘Round Midnight, and Dave Brubeck’s In Your Own Sweet Way.
Proud to return to this hardworking artist, the type of hustler you always see outside. Worcester has to feel good about Killy Shoot bringing Hip Hop listeners their way. Since I've heard of Killy, he has been constantly working!
Mostly, street narratives that paint a rugged picture of his upbringing. Tonight's song stands out, as the artist shows versatility. Starting with this track full of electrical current produced by Rob Dinero. I like Straight Raw, because Shoot plays with the flow more and his presence is not to be taken lightly.
To most of us, Massachusetts is pretty much Boston. It's cool to be educated on other parts that may not get the same light. If you feeling the streets with aggressive rhyme; you'll vibe to this.