December 2017

MJ here, your favorite Hip Hop Blogger! Tonight we will get to know England’s well-known and established recording artist, Cuban Pete. First and foremost, thank you for connecting with me and taking time out of the studio for this interview.  Before we begin, I must share that in terms of travel I live through the artists that I interview.  With that being said, tell me what life is really like in England! I want to know similarities, and differences of course with lifestyles and the music scene. I’m also curious what it was like for you growing up in England.  Did you fascinate about the states, like most of us here fascinate about other countries?

CP: England’s different. It’s not as extreme as America. There’s always similarities though. I feel things are becoming more “in your face” as people and society changes. A lot of kids are crazy confident now because of this whole, everyone is a celebrity culture we’re in.  People aren’t scared to make money by being stupid. They think all press is good press.

I can only talk about myself.  I did always look up to America as the birthplace of Hip Hop, even though there is a great respect for the culture over here from most fans. When I started rhyming myself I was already involved long enough to know better than to try and copy the accent of it all. That’s been outlawed in the UK for years now! Although you still get the odd rapper, and more mainstream influenced who you would swear is from Atlanta but is actually from Sunderland.  The ones caught up in the “stuntin and frontin” lifestyle.

A word to the US though; don’t listen to Westwood riding the grime wave to stay “relevant”. UK Hip Hop has been strong and unique for years before grime hit. Shouts to Hijack, Blade, Katch 22, Silver Bullet, Gunshot, MC Mello, Icepick, London Posse, Mud Fam, Task Force, and many others for paving the way and carrying on tradition.

MJ:  It is refreshing to learn that you are part of the emcee crew, a true Master of Ceremony.  You take pride in creating music that gives purpose, and meaning.  Why is that key for you?  I mean there are endless rappers who simply create music to make a quick, catchy hit.  What separates you from that lane?

CP: When I was growing up it was about talent and skills and for most heads those are the real markers MCs are judged by. These “mumblesexuals” today can’t compare. When they decide they are fed up of being wack and try and step up their game lyrically their fans will feel like idiots for liking their wack stuff.

We all like having hits, and getting that recognition. To appeal to the mass public can mean a dilution. I think that’s changed somewhat. It’s not so much a dilution of the music these days, though obviously jumping on the latest trend helps, but it’s also a dilution of yourself. Doing anything and everything to stay “relevant”. It’s about finding a balance and being true to yourself.

MJ: Although you are “Old School” in a sense with your music, you do exude levels of uniqueness and originality so you are not boxed in or labeled as only creating one type of sound or style.  So besides capturing the essence of true Hip Hop, what else does your music offer to listeners? What can they expect from you as a recording artist?

CP: I say I’m Old School because I’ve been into this industry for around 30 years. I grew through the Golden Era and I have that inventiveness and originality inside of me. But I’m still fairly new as a serious recording artist. I’m working with several producers on different projects that I want to have different feels. I want to create music that people recognize through the saturation of the market.

MJ:  You mention that style is essential!  Elaborate on that.

CP: I’m an artist. That translates through the visual and the audio. As an artist, an original artist, you have to have style. Style that people recognize as you. It’s not about fitting in its about standing out.

MJ:  Talk about the fans and appreciation for music.  I know the Hip Hop scene and culture overseas is incredible and intense!

CP: Any artists from the US who has travelled overseas will tell you how the love for the culture is greater over here. The appreciation is great. The music really brings people together. Most of the backbiting is just between the artists. Obviously there’s people who’ll love a Lady Leshurr but not know who Craig G is but that’s par for the course. Not everyone who raps knows their history but a lot of fans do. Don’t piss off a UK rap fan though (or even a UK rapper) because you’ll be dead to them from that point on.

MJ: Can you tell us what’s hot right now with Cuban Pete?  Also what can we look forward to in the new year?

CP: I’m working on my promotion more, to get my work out there. I’ve just started a new website,, with another talented artist on the FNBG Records roster called Just Write. Were trying to make it the next thisis50!  And I’ve still got my site of course.

I’m going to keep the singles and videos coming as well as my “Renaissance Man” mixtape, followed by my “Capital C Capital P” album, and my collaboration album “When Warriors Come Out to Plaaaaayyy”.

I also have the “Live Test’ ep with OneMike (T.E.S.T Squad), an as yet untitled project with NY producer B.Dvine I have several Gorilla Army projects and a joint album with the head of the army D.Original Mr.Blue Also in the works is an album called “A War Goin On Outside” with DJ WIZ (Wu Coalition DJ). That should keep me busy…

I design clothing and merchandise for Krumbsnatcha’s label Mind Power Entertainment at, and Gorilla Army at I’ll be putting together something with OneMike called Kings Ransom. Me and Mike have been working together for a while now. He’s part of my C75 Live Crew and I’m part of his T.E.S.T. Squad.

I also have my hands full with my design work doing art covers, flyers, etc.

MJ:  Lyrics or beats? As an artist do you have the opinion that one outweighs the other?

CP: You can use either to make a dope track but the best tracks use both. But I came in the game loving lyrics and wordplay, which is why I emcee instead of making beats I guess.  Although I’d love an MPC.

MJ:  Let’s talk collaborations.  Who is on your list to share the stage or studio time with?

CP: Tragedy Khadafi is a possibility right now. Redman and Method Man would be a dream. I don’t really think about it like that though. Most of my collaborations have come about through talking and vibing, or a trade of skills like artwork for a verse. It’s been a mutual organic thing, as opposed to me pursuing or outright paying someone.

MJ:  You have worked with many major artists, some of my top favorites such as Pacewon, Blaq Poet, and Krumbsnatcha!  Did they share any words of wisdom, or drop any jewels on becoming successful in the music industry?

CP: Those guys have done it all so yeah I pick up things, like I do from most people I work with. But the main thing I get from collaborations is that feeling of competition. Proving I can hang or be better than who I’m on the track with. My collaboration album will be crazy!

MJ:  Let’s play the 3 game so readers can get to know you a little better.  Who is in your top 3 personal playlist? What 3 places would you like to tour? Who are 3 influences, personally and musically?

CP:  3?   I had an 160GB IPod and filled it! My favorite album ever is “illmatic”. I have a best of M.O.P. I put together, and a best collaboration ever playlist. I can’t get it down to 3 artists, you’re crazy, lol!

Touring would be America, Brazil, and… I’ve heard Germany is live out there with the fans.

Personal influences come and go. Heroes are human and let you down.  Musically though I’d say Redman, Wu-Tang as a collective, and the third is probably a D.I.T.C. or B.C.C. type collective. Only three is hard after 30 years.

MJ: As we wrap up, is there anything else you would like the world to know about yourself?

CP:  I’m here to cut through the bullsh*t! You might not hear about me every day on these Hip Hop gossip sites but I will still be here in front or behind the scenes making moves. The race is not a sprint, the game is long.

MJ: Thank you again for taking time out for MJ! I wish you much continued success, salute!

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The NYC-based world traveling emcee, Timid, connects with underground rap legend Q-Unique (Arsonists) for a lyrically rich, conversation-starting new single, “Who’s To Blame,” bolstered by Skammadix’s strings-heavy production.

Those who have heard Timid’s previous work, including this year’s great “I Love You” single, already know how the New Yorker can get busy on the mic. Whereas that track was definitely more romantic and personal, “Who’s To Blame” is a call for answers and for people to actually admit when they’re wrong without pointing fingers elsewhere.

On Q-Unique’s verse, he details a number of well-known excuses, from music’s influence to parental abuse, given by folks who may be unable to shoulder blame for their own actions. While Timid follows that same lead, he flips the script a bit by rapping like he’s looking someone dead in the eye with lines like, “Or maybe you truly think/ That you’re more deservin’/ And others less worthy/ Which is actually more disturbing.”

Tuff Kong Records has just announced an album deal with Long Island’s well-known and famed artist John Jigg$.  Tuff Kong Records is an Indie Hip Hop Label based out of Rome, Italy with a catalog of music from major artists such as Termanology, Conway, Daniel Son, Benny, and now John Jigg$

With his latest solo album “Twin Cannons”, Jigg$ induced Boom Bap into a 70’s time machine with a delivery of his famous and hardcore New York style lyrics. A few months after the album release Tuff Kong Records took wind to the mass sweep of success Jigg$ received from radio, media, world-wide arenas, fans, an international following, and recognized homage from legendary artists Eric Sermon, Parish Smith, Granddaddy IU, Mr. Cheeks, and Keith Murray.

Jigg$ is actively working with Tuff Kong Records in-house producers Cuns and Sine-One to create a monumental Hip Hop masterpiece set for release in 2018.  Follow John Jigg$ and Tuff Kong Records for all updates.






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Saturday, December 23rd The Well presents a Holiday Fest Artist Showcase! Kicking the event off at 7pm will be Long Island’s well respected Hip Hop trio, MXNXPXLY FAMILY.  Next up at 8pm to cause lyrical havoc will be New York’s own infamous Rockboy Gz.  Other artists to hit the stage include Primal Feelings, D-Andra, Gawd Lyfe, and Dom Gotti featuring NY-MI!

Bar opens at 5pm, showcase begins at 6:30pm with a $15 cover.  The Well is located at 272 Meserole St., Brooklyn, NY.  Must be 21+

Click on link for complete details.

Holiday Fest

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MJ: MJ here, your favorite Hip Hop Blogger.   I’m excited for tonight’s interview as it’s always a pleasure to chop it up with Chicago’s own Hip Hop Artist, Actor, Motivational Speaker, and Writer Eddy Lamarre, known worldwide as Precise.  Here we are 4 years later and I want to first and foremost thank you for taking time from your industry moves for another interview! Let me also say that 4 years later I still listen to “Ladies Love Mixtapes” on a regular basis!

Precise: Hey MJ, thank you so much for that. I really appreciate you and the fact that you still listen to LLM, means so much.

MJ:  For those who are not familiar you grew up in a Haitian household where music was as natural as eating!  Your father was in a band and played instruments. What was it like for you to watch your father in his element?  Was that the initial spark that ignited your passion and love for music?

Precise: What I remember mostly was being surrounded by music all the time. The camaraderie and creativity always intrigued me. I knew it was something I always wanted to do. Hip-Hop provided the vehicle for me to follow this dream.

MJ:  You mention how you always dreamed about becoming a rapper.  But your first taste of Hip Hop and the culture was deejaying.  How did that evolve?  From there you went on to join a Hip Hop group.  Did you feel that something was missing?  Did you feel the need to experience and emerge into more within the culture? Is that when you decided to begin a solo career?

Precise: As a Chicagoan from the south side of the city House Music was always prevalent. I was always impressed by the blends and one of my friends John Evans who is a master at blending showed me the ropes. As I was learning how to deejay rap was evolving. I could always write and decided to write some rhymes the first verse I wrote was to Aaron Halls “Don’t be afraid”. It was mad wack but it got me started.  I did a few talent shows sharpened my skills then met two of my closest friends Vic “Creole the Individual” Moore and Christopher “Ideal” Rice, may he rest in peace. We formed Nub Earth and gained some notoriety in the city. Soon after life happened, we split and I decided not to put my pen on the shelf. I linked with Tye Hill and DJ Thunder of the Produktionix and we did my song “It’s On Me” and I was able to get back to what I love.

MJ:  You credit KRS-One, Slick Rick, Mos Def, Rakim, among other Hip Hop pioneers and legends for your style of lyricism.  You credit them as your canvas to paint beautiful images through lyrics.  I have followed you since our first interview about 4 years ago.  There are many attributes that classify you as unique and genuine.  The one attribute that stands out the most for me is your dedication to the culture of Hip Hop and not conforming to what media portrays as Hip Hop.  Hip Hop is not a genre of Music; it is a lifestyle.  Conforming to the latest trends that involve zero talent is a lane you refuse to follow.  Talk a little bit about that.

Precise: At some point in the evolution of Hip-Hop so many people would use rap and Hip-Hop interchangeably. I always want to make it clear that Hip-Hop is the culture and rap is one of the ways I express the culture. This culture has spread all over the world and it’s important not to lose sight of how it started and why its origins are important.

MJ:  22 years ago you had a life altering experience that continues to impact your life.  Share your Million Man March enlightenment.   What kind of influence did that historical event have on you as a man and as artist?

Precise: The Million March changed me in so many ways. The main way was it made me realize that I had to grow up and be a better man and a better father. Black men have a tough struggle around the world. To see one million black men gather for change was a transformation and always serves as a reference point in my development. I became more spiritual and self aware. I continue to grow every day.

MJ:  I want to thank you!  Thank you for creating music not for the now, not for popular hits, but for the longevity!  “That Ol’ Boom Bap” is a perfect example of that music.  It is and will remain a timeless classic regardless of release date!  Share with us the story behind that track and how important that track is to you and to your fans, and to the culture of Hip Hop.

Precise: My manager Redell Drakeford linked me with an amazing DJ by the name of Dj Tekwun from New York. He was working on a release and I was fortunate enough to make the cut. “That Ol’ Boom Bap” is an ode to the culture and a nod to what is new. We can’t have one without the other.

MJ:  I want to also take this time to salute you!  Not only are you a phenomenal lyricist, but you are also an Actor, Writer, and Motivational Speaker.  How did those roles come about in your career?

Precise: All of us have a plethora of gifts. These are things that I was inspired to do. In this day and age there really is no excuse not to pursue your dreams. Nothing can stop you. I’ve done some sketch comedy, I write for the national publication and I use my words to effect change. I speak truth to power. I speak life to the world.

MJ:  Talk about the youth!  Tell us the first three words that come to mind when you think of our youth.  Why has educating our youth become such a mission for you?

Precise: The first three words are love, future, and blessing. Educating the youth properly is important to not only their future but to ours because they are the leaders of tomorrow. We need to feed them properly and share positive vibes that lend to growth and a better world.

MJ:  For all your fans, supporters, and followers take a minute to share about current and upcoming projects.

Precise: I’m currently working on a project called “Man of the Ages”.  I have a song called “Speak Life” on all the streaming services that’s been picking up some steam. Right now I’m focused on getting better in all aspects of my life.

MJ:  Give us some fun facts!  Why Precise as your artist name?  What 3 artists are in your personal play list?  Where are your favorite places to tour?

Precise: I got my name from a Gangstarr song called “Precisely The Right Rhymes”… Right now the three artists I have in my playlist are Rapsody, Tyler the Creator, and G Herbo… I like New York, New Orleans, and Miami as places to tour.

MJ:  When we come back to the table in another 4 years what will we be catching up on?

Precise: 4 years from now when we catch up I hope to have grown as an artist and as someone who can influence others. My project would have broken some records and I’ll be moving on into the next phase of my career doing speaking tours.

MJ:  Is there anything else you would like the world to know about Precise?

Precise: I would like the world to know that I am doing this for a purpose. The reason I speak into a mic is for the uplifting of my people and the culture. I would also like people to know that I am grateful and appreciative to the creator for all the blessings that have been bestowed upon me. Also, stay focused, positive, and productive.

MJ:  I want to thank you again for taking the time out for MJ.  I want to thank you for being true to the culture and for creating that feel good music, that undeniable bona fide Hip Hop!



Management: Redell Drakeford

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MXNXPXLY FAMILY presents John Jigg$ x Rockwelz x M.O.U.F “MXNXPXLY MAYHEM” The Mixtape, available now for download on all digital music outlets.

The mixtape holds justice to its name and is rousing mayhem across all New York boroughs, and gaining full speed momentum on the east coast.  The trio that makes up the family are New York emcees and producers John Jigg$, Rockwelz, and M.O.U.F.  Each artist exhibits extensive world-wide accolades and solo success in both the Hip Hop scene and music industry.  The trio has a history of collaborating with major artists and Hip Hop legends from EPMD to Wu, so naturally it was only a matter of time before these talented artists, business partners, and friends joined forces to manifest a movement like no other!

Although Jigg$, Rockwelz, and M.O.U.F are notorious for their New York gritty bars and lyrics, they have stepped out of their comfort zone to create a mixtape that all walks of life will collectively take in, relish, and instantly become fans of.  Don’t be mistaken, the trio undeniably comes strong on the album with their gritty trademark, but also has a unique and impressive approach of “the streets meet the clubs”!

“Make It Up” Official Video Produced by Mic West




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What happens when Hip Hop meets Politics? Dupre Kelly from the legendary Hip Hop group Lords of the Underground is pounding the pavements and communities in Newark, NJ to answer that question!

On December 16th, Torch Cigar Lounge in Newark and The Friends of Dupre Kelly are hosting a fundraising event from 3-7pm.  Tickets are $40 and there will be free cigars and light refreshments.  Click on the the link for more ticket information.

Raise the Torch Fundraising Event

Come on out, show support, and get to know Dupre Kelly and his plans of action for Newark come 2018!

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MJ here with one of NY’s top entrepreneurs making some heavy hitting power moves across the globe!  I have the pleasure to chop it up with Jes Blaze, who is Hip Hop devotee, radio owner & host, event planner & host, and manager!  First and foremost, thank you for taking time away from your upcoming showcases for this interview.  For those that might not be familiar, tell everyone who Jes Blaze is…

JB: Jes Blaze is just a simple around the way girl that’s just been molded differently due to early life experiences. I’m a Biker (been riding for 10yrs), Mother and Wife. I’m extremely outspoken and a multi tasker. I always aim to help others, sometimes more than myself. I’m compassionate but don’t f*** with me or f*** me over!

MJ:  I want to take it back and give the fans a little history.  Tell us a little bit about your upbringing.  I know that you are very family orientated, as well as a true New Yorker!  I bet you get that a lot.  What comes to mind when people tell you that?  How do you define a true New Yorker?

JB: I’m the youngest of 5; 3 sisters and 1 brother. My brother tried his hardest to make me a boy. He wanted a little brother, got me and said I’m still going to treat you like a boy, hence my mental way of thinking.  I have the mentality of a Man, yet always a lady.  I was and still am spoiled being the youngest I always get my way. Family is everything to me!  Whenever I leave New York to another state my New York accent, as they say gives it away.  I’m Street Smart NY, survival of the fittest! New York is a grind state and everyone is always on the go so you have to keep up.  They say if you can survive living in New York you can survive anywhere, and I survived leaving home at 15 when I thought I was grown. I was working by 15, and had a car and a crib at 16. It wasn’t easy but it built me Ford tough!

MJ:  When would you say music became a key element in your life? Is there someone you credit that to?  What point did you declare to pursue the music industry as a career?

JB: My brother, I have 3 sisters but was always with my brother. He would always play rap from the legends and make me recite the lyrics! From Slick Rick’s ” Children’s Story”, to Rob Base’s ” Joy and Pain” I loved it! I loved the energy, the beats, and the lyrics, I was amazed at how creative someone can be by telling a story.  About 2 years ago I was asked to be a host for an online radio show. I did it for a few months and things went south. I decided it was best that I part ways but then I thought to myself “what now”?  “Do I just stop doing radio, that’s it, it’s just temporary?”  My husband told me to continue perusing it that I was on a good wave and people liked me. I agreed and said I think I can do this myself. I always push myself and challenge myself to new feats. So I went ahead and did extensive research about radio and just started my show. Of course there were many bumps along the road but I saw it as a test of my strength of whether I can do this or not!!

MJ:  Let’s talk about the very first time you were live on the air.  What emotions were running through you? Fast forward to the present, share the level of success No Filter Radio Show is receiving in such a short period of time throughout the U.S. and internationally!

JB: I was nervous as all hell! See I’ve always been shy, until one day I woke up and said “F*** what people think”! (Snapple fact) I kept thinking, “I’m going to run out of things to say”, or “I’m going to stutter”. But as time passed I started to become one with the mic! it’s sort of became second nature to me and I felt so comfortable and somewhat powerful that I have a platform and people are listening to me. I look forward to every Sunday to jump on the mic and share my thoughts with others. I’m beyond humbled at the success I have received.

MJ:  I admire you, praise you, support you, and have the upmost respect for you.  Not only have you taken the airwaves by storm by providing a platform for up and coming Indie Artists to be recognized, but you continue to discuss controversial topics and news the world would rather sweep under the rug and close eyes and ears to.  That takes courage, confidence, and stamina!  Why has it become a mission of yours to bring such topics to light?  Have you experienced negative reactions because of that?

JB: Thank you so much for that! I appreciate you! Society keeps living with this blanket over their faces and unfortunately over their kids as well. I feel like so many things need to be addressed rather than forgotten about. that’s what “awareness” is about. So I figured with my show I’d take full advantage. Also I speak about things people only think about because they’re afraid to speak on it. so you can say I’m like a breath of fresh air for them.  I’ve had some negative feedback, but opinions are like a**holes, everyone’s got them so I can only respect it and keep it pushing. See people need to understand that everyone isn’t going to like what you do or say and that’s ok. you just can’t allow that to define who you are. I stand firm by everything I say. My pops always told me “If you’re 100% certain about something fight to the death when it comes to explaining but if you aren’t, shut the hell up!”

MJ:  Would you consider yourself a role model to young women and to women who are pursuing a career in a male dominated industry?

JB: I’d like to think so. there’s that saying, “Someone is always watching”. I tell young girls to be confident at all times! Stand by what you believe in and don’t let anyone tell you, you can’t do it. There are some men who are intimidated by strong intelligent women, I’m not one for proving to others but in this sense you have to go a little harder because you will be tested. Don’t fold!

MJ:  Take this time to let everyone know about the independent showcases and contests you put on monthly for artists.  You are doing so much more than providing an opportunity for artists to be heard, you are also providing them with the knowhow and confidence to progress in the music industry. Talk about that.

JB: My monthly showcases thankfully have been successful for about a year now. Again I love helping people and given my platform I wanted to give artists an opportunity to show what they’re really about. However, they perform not only to show their skills on the mic but for chances to win either a article write up, studio time, or Interview. So it pushes them to go a little harder. I tend to develop a relationship with most artists. Constructive criticism is important!  I tell them if you can’t take critique from me and are trying to make it up top, they’ll eat you alive! I’m honest about their music no sugar coating. if it’s bad I’ll let you know! I’m proud to say I broke an artist, Wyen Solo, into the U.S. from the United Kingdom. I opened up many doors for her and that alone lets me know that I’m doing what I should be doing.

MJ:  Can you share with fans what’s coming up in the new year that we can expect and look at for?

JB: Blaze is always on the move and always cooking up a new idea or new way to help Indie artists. In 2018 you can expect some workshop events for artists to help themselves as far as presentation, speech and overall artist development. There will be more showcases, and a special event for DJs, because people forget who the life of the party is.

MJ:  I used entrepreneur to describe you because you have your name and hands dabbled everywhere from modeling, fashion, the biker life, and if I remember correctly you were interested in a cooking show as well!  You are also a wife and mother.  How do you find a balance?  What is the secret to a healthy relationship?  Some think a relationship while in the music industry is taboo.

JB: Well my husband supports me 100% and also may be managing me. He’s going to be honest at all times and I would never have to question his opinion or loyalty.  It’s about communication, it’s so important! It’s the common ground!  I know I’m always dealing with men and men will attempt to come on to me because it’s a predominantly male environment, but that’s where trust factors in. My Son is extremely supportive; I actually have him listen to music that is sent to me for his opinion. So in essence I involve my family in my business, and they are my biggest supporters. My will Family always come first. My husband and I ride so that is a plus! Whether I go out alone or with him he understands the passion for it. I kind of gave up a little on the modeling because every gig I was offered they wanted me to be half naked. I’m a married woman and even if I wasn’t I don’t feel I need to show my a** to make it, my mind and face do enough…. The secret is sex, communication, and trust (and yes notice I put sex first)!

MJ:  Tell me, in about a year or two when I come back to interview you, what will we be catching up?  What is next on the list of accomplishments for Jes Blaze?

JB: Having my own studio for my show and having other shows and hosts.  I want artists to come and drop some bars and create dope music…Shade 45 has been my end goal and I’m working hard towards that…More showcases in bigger venues and other states…Expanding No Filter Radio Brand out of New York, (already in the works) and to become rich not so much famous, but rich.

MJ:  Is there anything else you would like the world to know about Jes Blaze?

JB: I’m just a humble chick that tries to do good at all times. I feel if you do without expecting anything in return it will come back 10 times fold. My motto is #PayItForward. I always look to help someone else out because some people really have it bad. I’m a go getter and I’ll never allow anything or anyone to stop what I wholeheartedly have a passion for. I just hope to continue inspiring others and being a positive force in this screwed up society we live in.  #EveryMoveIzCritical







Rap artist Flame Da Darkchild from Religh, North Carolina releases his official video for the hit single “Money” off his latest EP “Light From The Darkside”.  The EP is available on all digital music platforms and is also on CD.

“Money” blazes a catchy and inviting hook that is a sure win for a club banger.  Although flashing loot, Flame isn’t rhyming about expensive cars, a night filled of groupies, or immoral behavior  Rather, he is rhyming about money as his motivation and his destination both personally and in his career.  Every penny and dollar earned through persistence, travail, and authenticity of his musical talent and skills!



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