Guess What I Got My Hands On!!!

Many years ago, one of the most dreadful things happened to me that could happen to a recording artist. My music that took years to build up, was lost. Mixtapes, demos, freestyles, completes, unfinished, you name it. All crashed on my old laptop. Recently, through the grace of God, those files were brought back to life.

You probably don't understand how much this means to me. Now fans will be able to hear what the younger version of me sounds like. Some people think I'm a new artist, let's see if they notice any of the old beats. Might be disappointed to find out your favorite rappers weren't this first to say many lines.

Great samples, later and previously used by legendary producers. Enough typing, listen and get caught up on the missing years of 1 Shot Spitune. I will add to this post periodically, check often.

  1. Picture That I Paint 2006 Produced By Track Bangas 4:38
  2. Be Like You 2007 Produced By Track Bangas 4:50
  3. GCBC 2006 Produced By Nyceflix 3:48
  4. Today 2006 Nyceflix Ft - 1 Shot Spitune 3:32
  5. 357 Freestyle 2004 1 Shot Spitune 1:06
  6. Where You At Freestyle (Boost Mobile) 2004 1 Shot Spitune 1:28
  7. City Freestyle 2004 1 Shot Spitune
  8. No No No Freestyle 2004 1 Shot Spitune
  9. Okay Freestyle 2004 1 Shot Spitune
  10. Two Words Freestyle 2004 1 Shot Spitune

Black History: By Richard Jackson – Joi Mcmilon

Joi McMillon is an American film editor, best known for her work on critically acclaimed film Moonlight, which earned her Academy Award for Best Film Editing nomination (shared with Nat Sanders) at 89th Academy Awards, making McMillon the first black woman to earn an Academy Award nomination in film editing. #blackhistoryfacts

Article By Richard Jackson @nyceflix

Image By Getty Images

Joi Mcmilon

Black History: By Richard Jackson – Samuel Lee Gravely

Samuel Lee Gravely Jr. (June 4, 1922 – October 22, 2004) was an African-American pioneer in the United States Navy — the first African American in the U.S. Navy to serve aboard a fighting ship as an officer, the first to command a Navy ship, the first fleet commander, and the first to become a flag officer, retiring as a vice admiral. Following his military retirement, Gravely settled in rural Haymarket, Virginia, and worked as a consultant. After suffering a stroke, Gravely died at the National Naval Medical Center in Bethesda, Maryland, on October 22, 2004. He was buried in Arlington National Cemetery.
In Richmond, the street on which Gravely grew up was renamed “Admiral Gravely Boulevard” in 1977. The destroyer USS Gravely (DDG-107), commissioned in 2010, was named in his honor. #blackhistoryfacts#blackhistory #VaProud #Richmond #Glory#whentheygongiveusthebluesuits

Article By Richard Jackson @nyceflix


Samuel Lee Gravely Jr.