Justin Bieber

Justin Bieber full name is Justin Drew Bieber. He was born on 1st of March in 1994 in London, Ontario. He was raised in Stratford, Ontario. Bieber is a famous canadian singer and songwriter. He was famous from his best ever song "Baby"

Carly Rae Jepsen

Carly Rae Jepsen has been an established artist in Canada for several years — with a third-place finish on Canadian Idol, two gold singles, two albums, and two Juno Award nominations to her name — Jepsen was a virtual unknown in the U.S. when “Call Me Maybe” hit it big.

The Weeknd

Abel Tesfaye is a Toronto-based singer famous by named " The Weeknd " . He recorded his all songs under " The Weeknd " name , his first song leaked in late 2010, though the identity of the individual behind the project was initially unknown. " The Weeknd " released a nine-song mixtape, House of Balloons, on 21 March 2011

Addy C

Adelynn Cuevas, or Addy C as she is known, is an 8 year old Latina from metro Atlanta, Ga. Addy loves to sing, dance , and play piano...

Céline Schmink

Celine Schmink is a french singer and also writer, journalist and Associate songwriter of SACEM. She writes in french and english in a pop folk style. Her musical work is regularly praised by the regional and national press and broadcast in France, Greece, Australia and the USA, where she leads a bilingual performing career.

Monday, 27 March 2017

Interview with Sweet Eve front man Tony Francis

Last week we had the opportunity to speak with Sweet Eve front man Tony Francis about their second album The Immortal Machine. The bands music video for their second single off of the album Beat has nearly 80,000 views online and has been well reviewed. In October the band opened for legendary band Flotsam and Jetsam at the Whisky a Go-Go in Hollywood where they received praise for their performance from Metal Assault Magazine.

Before I ask about the album im going to ask you a question that you probably get asked a lot. What was it like working with Nick Menza?

TF: Sometimes I cant wrap my head around that one. It the full spectrum of emotions. It started out as holy shit were working with Nick Menza. Then it was holy shit I dont want to suck in front of Nick Menza followed by holy shit im sucking in front of Nick Menza. But thats the nature of the recording process youre on display and when youre tracking live and youre looking for a perfect take mistakes really stand out. The coolest part was that we became really good friends and I fortunate enough to spend a lot of time with him. He told me a lot of stories and as corny as it sounds he shared a lot of stuff with me that I get have as a person that this person trusted me.

So this record was recorded live?

TF: Yea I mean there were some overdubs on there with vocals and guitar solos but for the most part the bass, drums and rhythm guitar were tracked all at the same time live to a click. When Nick died and we went to Tom (Weir) to finish the record we decided to keep tracking that way because that was what Nick wanted.

You guys did pretty good with this album coming in on at least one chart within 51 places of Metallica on the week of your release. How did that feel?

TF: Were grateful. We really worked hard on the record and you always hope it does well. We wish we could have spent more time on it but that wasnt possible so its a little rougher than we probably would prefer but we were happy that people were picking it up and enjoying it.

What was the inspiration for this record?

TF: I really dont know. I mean I dont know if you can ask that question all the time and get like a profound answer. Its kind of like all over the place for me.

So is there no meaning in the record?

TF: I didnt mean it like that. Its just a song to song thing. Kinda like you know the writing process thing. People ask that and its never really the same. It could be a lyric, it could be a melody it could a riff. Ive got hard drives full of unused riffs because they never sparked anything within me.

What would you say your favorite track is off the record?

TF: Im not speaking for everyone on this but for me its Beat. Its one of the last riffs that I showed to Nick before he died and he really liked it. He would always kinda rag on me for doing these Judas Priesty type guitar parts and I had wanted to write a song that really did the whole S&M fifty shades of grey thing. When we started out in Rhode Island we used to play in all these fetish clubs like Hathors Garden and Club Hell and we were friends with all the Dominatrixes so that was huge part of our you know early music slash adult experiences I mean we had just turned 21 and here we are playing in these clubs with all these girls in vinyl and their whips. It definitely made for a unique experience. I was trying to channel those roots and I think I did an okay job.

What was your least favorite part of making the record?

TF: Aside from Nick dying?


TF: Probably singing Charlemagne. That was the hardest song for me to sing because of how high it goes vocally and I made the mistake to save that song for last on a 10 hour day of vocals. By the time we finished Tattoo Princess Jimmy and Tom were basically patching my voice together with tea and honey and recording the takes one phrase at a time just so my voice wouldnt break up from being burnt out.

Do you guys have any shows planned in the near future that you would like to promote?

TF: No not really. We dont have anything planned.

Do you plan to play again?

TF: Yea eventually, but not right now. Im going back to school again which seems to be trend with me, make a record, go back to school. I think im kind of like Captain Willard from Apocalypse Now you know when im in the jungle I just want to be back in Saigon but when im in Saigon I just want to get back into the jungle if that makes any sense at all.

So youre burnt out on music?

TF: Not burnt out, its just were not really prepped to make another record right now and the idea of touring again sort of nauseates me. Going on the road to more or less sell teeshirts argue with club owners and either sleep in a Flying J parking lot or a dingy $30 motel yea no.

What was the dirtiest motel youve been in?

TF: Oh Jesus um probably the one in Kent, Ohio the Relax in. One of the beds was reduced to wood chips and there were feces and dried blood in the bathroom. The place was going out business and they demolished it a few months later so no one seemed to care. Another one was in uh New Mexico where there were meth burns on all of the furniture tub toilet. Someone had drilled a hole in the wall I forget what those called at the moment oh uh glory hole in the wall and we had to stuff it with tissue. The room smelled terribly and there were bugs everywhere. Just not pleasant.

Is there anything else that you would like to add?

TF: Just a shoutout to the guys, thanks to everyone who bought the record and has supported us over the years.

Friday, 24 March 2017

Lithuanian music artist, whose songs been played on radio stations across Europe and Russia

ViK grew up in a post-soviet city of Lithuania – Vilnius (the capital of Lithuania), where he had not only studied at a local music school, playing trumpet, but had developed his unique music image from scratch, consequently rocketing at the Russian music radio stations Europe, Russia and even Kazakhstan.

Victor Alyashevich (Lithuanian: Viktoras Aliaševičius) born in the mid-1980‘s in Lithuaniaand been raised in the capital city Vilnius. In other words, a tiny little city in a tiny Baltic state. At the time he started school, Lithuania was only starting to position itself as an independent country after so many years being a part of the Soviet Union. He started playing trumpet at the age of 10, while his mother wanted him to play saxophone. Later on with school mates, at the age of 15, they’ve started a band, where ViK played drums and sometimes guitars. However, it didn’t last long. After finishing school and entering “Vilnius Conservatory” to master the trumpet, ViK has left their school-band. Two years later, doctors declared his constant lip nerve problems as a “mission-impossible to heal” situation, which had to stop his music career. He returned back to music only after couple of years, in 2005, when he started composing and playing different instruments again.

ViK began to break into the mainstream of Lithuanian and Russian pop music market following his bands’s GRINGO radio breakthrough in 2009, when their first single “It is impossible to forget you” (Russian: “Тебя забыть невозможно”) went huge on one of the most popular Russian radio stations in Baltic states – “Russkoye Radio Baltiya” (Russian: “Русское Радио Балтия”). In the beginning of 2010 the band got their first award for the song “It is impossible to forget you” as one of the most played songs on “Russkoye Radio Baltiya” in 2009. Thereafter, all songs of the band started to gain international popularity among Russian language speakers in Eastern Europe, giving the band an opportunity to widen their target audience and enter the unresponsive, at the time, music market of Russia, Ukraine and Belarus. Music collaborations with popular Lithuanian singers (Soliaris, Funky, DJ INLITE) and live show collaborations with well-known Russia’s pop bands made GRINGO closer to their ultimate goal. However, in the beginning of 2011, band members (ViK, MC Skrip, DRIU MC, Dinara) had decided to go on an indefinite hiatus, which lasted for 4 years. In the end of 2015 they got back together, however ViK refused to re-join the band and continued his music journey as an independent music artist.In the following years he released a number of tracks that were picked up by radio stations in Lithuania, Russia, Estonia and Kazakhstan.

We spoke to ViK about how it all started and getting through “against all odds”, about life changes and a multi-language music advantage.

Tell us a little bit about your story. Where and how it all started?

ViK : 

I was born in Vilnius, have you ever heard about it? I guess, now we have around 600 000 people living here, it’s the biggest city in my country. I grew up in a so-called poor part of the city (Naujininkai district), where we had to fight physically and emotionally for our well-being. I remember being bullied a lot at school. I think there are lots of famous public figures who started the same way. Being a young kid all I wanted was to grow up fast and become an ultimate manager of my life. This was probably one of the biggest thoughts I dreamed of going to and coming back from school. Later on I started playing trumpet and apparently it changed it all. The more I was mastering music skills, the more I was into it. The so-called breakthrough moment for me was when we started out our first band (INTRO) back in 1999. I started playing drums and guitars. For a shy kid like me it was really exciting. And finally I had a chance to prove my friend and classmates that I’m so much worth of being respected. This period of my life I felt that I am becoming somebody. A true somebody.A year later it all started to feel really busy. I mean, I’ve decided to go on mastering my trumpet skills at Vilnius Conservatory. Moreover, at that time I was playing the trumpet in different dixie bands and orchestras. We were touring Europe participating at the global music fests and events. It was fun, I really enjoyed it. But I didn’t know my life will turn completely around very soon. And that time came even quicker than I thought it would. I had problems with my lip nerve. Doctors said it couldn’t be fixed and convinced me to change my profession or to continue playing music on a different instrument. There was no time to think much about it, I had to make decision fast. So this was it. After re-considering my life priorities, I started looking for opportunities to study at the university and later on I had entered “The ISM University of Management and Economics”. This was the start of a new life.Music career was over for me. At least that’s what I thought.

Who or what inspired you to turn back to music?

ViK : 

I wouldn’t call it an inspiration or something. My mother wanted me to become a musician, because she had her own unfulfilled dream being a singer as she was a teenager. So she kind of showed me the direction I needed to go. That’s where it all started. But I guess I should talk about inspiration from a bit different angle. Times, when I felt I was so deeply involved with music, came later. And that’s when I started having this feeling that I am on my way to something big and exciting. That’s how it felt.

You mentioned your first indefinite hiatus ina music career. How did it feel back then?

ViK : 

Honestly, it was terrible. I invested so much energy and time into learning and practicing the skill, but at the end I felt so miserable. I was broken and angry at the same time. You know, the way a person feels when love of his/her is dumping him. Being a musician was not only my primary goal but my passion too. Literally I had to change everything and go on a completely different path.

So, if looking at these changes from today’s point-of-view, after you’ve graduated from a business university and, I guess, after having a long career in a totally different professional area, what would you say? Was it worth it? I mean completely changing the vector of life.
ViK : 

Life’s is changing all the time. And that’s one of the main lessons I’ve learned so far. When I was younger, I had this rather unmeasurable distance from “I must leave music” to “I am ready to come back”.  I would even say, I felt this was not a distance, but a one-way ticket if you will. And you know what? Now I am so happy, that I was wrong.Doing other stuff in life gave me not only much more self-confidence, but made me realize that there are lots of things you can do except music.

In a band GRINGO you had a role of a musician, not a singer or lyricist. Why?

ViK : 

At that time,I couldn’t imagine being a singer or even a lyricist. I liked being a vital part of music creation process and playing guitar or piano. Moreover, I was passionate about getting band’s songs further, something like a promoter or a PR agent. And it felt right back then.

Have you ever considered yourself as a solo artist?  

ViK : 

Well,I guess I didn’t have much time to think about that. We had a lot to do with GRINGO. Moreover, my full-time job wouldn’t let me concentrate on one more music project.

I am wondering, is it ok to call you a “music warrior”?

ViK : 

I would rather call myself a life warrior instead.

So, when you switched to your solo project, was it easy to start it alone, knowing that not long time ago you were a part of a so called team-band?

ViK :

That’s a tricky part. I’ve left the band because in the end you could hardly call it a team. It felt like we became completely separate independent artists while still being in a band. That’s was the start of an end. And that’s where I thought I could do it alone and rely on myself. And you know – that was the right thing to do.

You’ve started your thing in 2013. You’ve been an independent solo artist for almost 4 years now. How does it feel and what are the main “milestones” you would pick out from this period?

ViK : 

 When I went on a free climb, meaning that I had no particular rules for my own songs, I realized that it’s ok to experiment with the sound and to do whatever I’m are interested in. That’s what I did. In the early 2014, my first single written in Lithuanian language hit mainstream on Lithuanian radio stations. Then I’ve released another single in Russian language that was picked up by “Russkoye Radio Baltiya”. I think this fast rise of me as a solo artist was earned, because I worked really hard not only on a sound of these tracks but on a musical value as a whole. And it worked out very well I guess.

Would you consider yourself as a multi-language multi-style music artist?

ViK : 

 Something like that. You see, each of my tracks is different from the previous one. And by saying different I mean completely different. Because that’s the way each song can have its own unique emotions. This is very the magic part is. I do not really care if my voice sounds differently in each of my songs, or that my rap flow, let’s say, isn’t as fancy as other rappers may have. All that matters to me is emotion. As long as the listener feels me, I’m good. The same is with language. I have an ability to write lyrics in two languages, why not doing this? It’s interesting and gets you wider audience.

Do you care what other artists/music critics think about you?

ViK :

I care what the listener has to tell about my art, not me. And if this other musician is my listener, I certainly care what he/she has to tell.

Tuesday, 21 March 2017


Jake Ward, a longtime singer-songwriter, producer, performer, and multi-instrumentalist with years of experience writing original songs, performing, and contributing to a plethora of musical projects, this week officially released his first solo musical project, Sound With Intention, a 5-track E.P on Soundcloud produced entirely by himself and Nick Loiacono at Fang Studios in San Mateo.

Discovering his passion for music at a very young age and subsequently attempting to master a variety of musical instruments, Ward is a self-taught up-and-coming artist who writes all of his original songs from personal experiences and observations.

“I think creating your own music is somewhat inherent in teaching yourself to play – or at least that was the case for me,” said Ward. “I knew at a young age, particularly after listening to the Goo Goo Dolls, that I wanted music to be more than just a hobby for myself. So I set out to master playing, singing, writing, and producing – and here I am today with my first solo 5-track album now on Soundcloud.”

Ward attributes his musical awakening to listening to the Goo Goo Dolls when he was just 13 years old. Other musical influences on him include John Mayer, U2, The Script, and a ton of 2000s era pop punk, like Fall Out Boy, Panic at the Disco, All Time Low, and Yellowcard. In the beginning of his musical career, Ward played in a metalcore band where he was exposed to extremely technical and progressive music.

Today, his style can be described as acoustic-pop with singer-songwriter and folk influences. Every one of his songs was written with an acoustic guitar as the base instrument. On Sound With Intention, listeners can hear multiple layers of guitars setting the foundation for every song.

Ward kicked off his musical career at 11 years old, playing an acoustic cover of “Crash” by The Primitives at a school recital. Since then, he has played or filled in for local California artists, participated in summer camps, and continually finds various opportunities to get on the stage and play. In 2013, he recorded an EP titled “Boxes & Strings” for an acoustic project called “Fall Forward” with his younger brother, Carl. After graduating high school, he started a metal project with a classmate, releasing an EP called “Ignite” under the name Skypark.

Ward left Skypark 1.5 years ago to pursue his own musical career as a solo artist. He has played on big stages with the help of his friend Santa Cruz pop artist T3TRA.

For more information, or to listen to Sound With Intention for free today, visit: soundcloud.com/user-709391890/sets/sound-with-intention




Saturday, 11 March 2017

Interview with DH - Dan Hanecak

Love Music recently interviewed a talented rapper DH - Dan Hanecak, who is also a San Diego-based attorney from Lancaster, PA

Check out the interview :

Love Music : Tell us a little bit about yourself. your background, education, your music etc. ??

I grew up in eastern Pennsylvania. My dad was a professional musician, so music was a big part of my childhood. I took piano and guitar lessons growing up, but started writing raps around 14 pretty much through college. I went to law school with the idea that I would start my own business and when I felt right about pursuing entertainment, I would just “know.” Writing was really a hobby for me until a few years ago when one of my best friends not only got me back into rapping, but helped motivate me to take the next step. Once I got in the studio and began to feel comfortable, there was just no turning back for me.


Love Music : What is the secret behind your success ?

I think that people find my music fun and relatable, but there’s also a deeper creative element in my lyrics for those that want to look for it. The climate right now is so divisive and polarizing that I think sometimes people just want to tune it out and have a good time. But I also like to be who I am—it’s not a persona. I strive to be the same person on my tracks as I am in everyday life and I think that’s something people appreciate.


Love Music : Are you working on any new project in this year ?

Right now our main focus is promoting my first single, Tiger (Do the Putt Putt), and the release of Risky Business in April 2017, my first EP. I’m still writing and releasing new remixes and songs during this time, but our focus is the EP. The goal is to begin my first full length studio album sometime later this year.


Love Music : Please tell us more about your golf-themed rap song , Tiger (Do the Putt Putt) ?

One of the first things that people think about when it comes to golf is Tiger Woods. Our goal in writing the song was to come up with something fun and catchy, but also have a dance that was east to do and get the crowd involved. We named it Tiger as an homage to him because he completely changed the face of the game. People became fans of golf that had never followed professional golf closely. There are also a lot of references to golf in pop culture in there ranging from Happy Gilmore to Caddyshack. We had no idea the song would turn out the way it did when we wrote it, but as soon as we heard it we knew we were on to something.



Love Music : Why you choose this profession ? because you're also a successful lawyer of San Diego.

I’ve always wanted to pursue a career in entertainment. I put it on hold to enter law school, and as backwards as it sounds, I went to law school to have that be my fall back plan down the road. I didn’t like the prospect of living paycheck to paycheck and starting my career later, so I went to school with the plan to start my own business, and when the time felt right, I’d pursue entertainment. I was always writing lyrics and sending them to my friends and so a couple of years ago it just felt right to step into a booth and see what I could actually do instead of just saying “oh I could do that.”


Love Music : Who are your musical inspirations ?

I love funk music, so when it comes to beats, I’d have to say Earth, Wind and Fire, Roger and Zapp, and Dr. Dre, anything that the old school west coast sampled. Those are the beats I’m always looking for. On the lyrical side, guys that have complicated rhymes but also those who can interject humor and tell a story. In no order I’d say Big L, Eminem, Tupac, Biggie, Slaughterhouse (especially Royce 5’9” and Joell Ortiz), Ludacris, Rakim, and definitely some Lloyd Banks and Fabolous for their ability to create witty punch lines.  


Love Music : What motivates you to do your best work as a musician ? 

People visibly enjoying my work is at the top. It sounds obvious as an artist, but the feeling I get from seeing my work move people or get them excited about my projects motivates me more. On the flip side, whether it’s music or anywhere in my life, I’ve always enjoyed proving people wrong. And that’s not just being able to rap well, but doing so as an attorney. Our country focuses so much on putting us in boxes based on our occupation. There is no rulebook saying we can’t pursue our passion or dreams just because it doesn’t intertwine with our daily job. That in and of itself has probably become one of my greater motivations.      


Love Music : What’s your advice to an aspiring musician / rapper ?

What I was told is that you need to sound like someone who’s out there, but not sound like anyone at the same time. Which really equates to finding your own niche or making your own lane. That requires persistence, but also an ability to ask yourself hard questions and listen to constructive criticism and adjust. Ultimately, stick to who you are at the core, but don’t be afraid to try something new to find your niche or your lane.


Love Music : Everybody needs time out. What do you do in your free time ?

Work out, play sports (baseball, football, golf, basketball), yoga, watch sports, beat my friends in fantasy football, naps, traveling, reading books, keeping up with the news, and hanging out with my cats Royce and Avatar.


Love Music : How can people find you and follow you online?

Instagram: @dhnpc and twitter @dh_ondeck, facebook: www.facebook.com/dhnpc and my website is www.dhnpc.com.

Interview with Nanoon

Love Music recently interview interviewed  famous Producer music over social media Nanoon, who is formerly known as Duke.

  Check out the interview :

Love Music : Tell us a little bit about yourself. your background, education, your music etc. ??

I am an artist name; Nanoon formerly known as Duke, producer music over social media, I have earned feature for a post on the web site that show artist work of their music. I have One Thousand plus features & radio play’s also blog’s for promotions, feature on different mix tapes whit other artist whit all type of music genres of Hip Hop, Rap, R&B & instrumentals “Social media web site”.


Love Music : What is the secret behind your success ?

There no secret, I just work.


Love Music : Are you working on any new project in this year ?

Yes, I am working on a new project, It will drop before the summer.


Love Music : Please tell us more about your song track, Young Paper Pusher ?

You have to push paper to make paper


Love Music : Why you choose this profession ?

Music keep me going


Love Music : Who are your musical inspirations ?

Jay Z


Love Music : What motivates you to do your best work as a music producer ?

I can feel the way the game is moving, At the day of time


Love Music : What’s your advice to an aspiring musician ?

Keep your self clean, Body And Mind


Love Music : Everybody needs time out. What do you do in your free time ?

I just like being out side

Love Music : How can people find you and follow you online?




I am also on Slip-N-Slide Records / On Da Grind:  

I am also register with EAE Management:  

Tuesday, 7 March 2017

Music Styles of blues : Jump blues

Not all varieties of the blues are sad and down-tempo. A prime example of a style of the blues that doesn’t feel so “blue” at all is Jump blues. This up-tempo and energetic style of blues music became popular in the 1940’s and thrilled audiences at the time as it was just the kind of music to get you up, close to someone and moving with them.

Jump blues was the music that came just before R&B, and is a step in the musical evolution that brought us rock and roll. Without Jump blues, and the musicians who played it, the current musical landscape would look very different.

Styles of blues music: Jump blues

Back in the days of the 1940’s, music was a much more flexible than what we may see it as now. Few musicians woke up and said ‘I’m a blues player and only a blues player.’ Jump blues evolved because jazz musicians, notably horn players, moved back and forth between blues, jazz and big bands.

Jump blues itself evolved mainly from traditional blues music that had started to incorporate more and more musicians since it moved from the Delta to the big cities up North. Horn sections became common and this lead to a brighter, brassier sound being made by blues bands - Jump blues were not far off from starting the moment a horn player was first invited to play with a blues band.

The first bands to play Jump blues

Jump blues evolved from traditional blues by a gradual addition of horns and other players. Some of the earliest bands and artists to fall under the Jump blues genre include:

     The Tympany Five
     Lionel Hampton
     Louis Jordan
     Jack McVea
     Earl Bostic
     Arnett Cobb

Every artist here was a part of a larger band that would back them up and provide that big sound that got audiences up off their seat and shaking what they were once sitting on.

The instruments of Jump blues

Jump blues fully embraced the big band ethos and incorporated anywhere from five to ten instruments, or more, on stage at once. You would expect to see an electric guitar, drums, upright bass, piano, horns and a saxophone at a Jump blues concert.

The saxophone was a big component of the Jump blues style, perhaps almost as important as a dynamic vocalist. No matter the combination of instruments, they all had to come together in a way that got people jumping!

Modern Jump blues performers

Jump blues underwent a tremendous revival in the early to mid 1990’s with the swing revival and the success of Brian Setzer’s big band orchestra. Brian still plays a mix of blues, Jump blues and swing at all of his concerts and continues to push the genre forward with his dynamic and searing guitar virtuosity.

Other modern Jump blues performers include Roomful of Blues, The Lucky Few, Mitch Woods, The Mighty Blue Kings and Lavay Smith. They all play a mix of big band and blues that is easily defined as Jump blues by all those who hear it and know the classic bands.

Saturday, 4 March 2017

You Mad by The Godfada - New single for the upcoming Album

Yeah, The Godfada Finally Awoke !

On spotify and more. New single for the upcoming Album

Listen to You Mad by The Godfada #np on #SoundCloud

Follow The Godfada on Facebook :

Wednesday, 1 March 2017

Interview with Luchi Larue ( Arrieus sims )

Love Music recently interviewed famous American rapper Arrieus sims, who is known professionally as Luchi Larue.

Check out the interview :

Love Music : Tell us a little bit about yourself. Your background, education etc. ??

Well, my dad was in the military so We traveled a lot. I was born in Washington DC but moved to New Orleans when I was 4 years old and stayed there until i was 11, that's where my mom is from. We moved to Lawton then & that's where I've been since. I was on the honor roll all throughout school and studied martial arts then and currently. I have an older brother and sister and one younger brother. I have 10 kids, 6 boys and 4 girls. They are my motivation.

Love Music : We been hearing a lot about you, and your music , so we notice your starting to gain a lot of attention how does it feel?
Excited, thankful, and accomplished.

Love Music : Why you choose this profession ? because your mom would sing and your uncles would play the guitar, drum and piano.. ??
B/c when I was younger growing up in New Orleans, music was our culture & it caught my attention & the feeling I had for music was a lot greater than anything else I was involved in & I wanted to make that impact on someone else.

Love Music : What are you working on now and where do you feel your music is headed? 
I'm working on my album & some side projects with other upcoming artists. I'm trying to release the next hottest album to push music back to its roots.

Love Music : Who are your musical inspirations? 
2 PAC, Biggie, JayZ, Michael Jackson, Lil Wayne, & T.I.

Love Music : What motivates you to do your best work as a Rapper ?
Life & the struggle, b/c it's real.

Love Music :  If you could perform anywhere, in the world, where would it have to be?

Paris, France

Love Music : What are your future plans to singing ? Your vision for the coming years. 

I'm just trying to be the best & to get to work with all of my inspirations & I want a Grammy.

Love Music : Everybody needs time out. What do you do in your free time?

Spend time with my family, read, draw, and workout.

Love Music : How can people find you and follow you online? 

Instagram : 
Twitter :