Limp Bizkit – “Still Sucks” review

Limp Bizkit is an infamous rap metal band consisting of frontman Fred Durst, drummer John Otto, bassist Sam Rivers, guitarist Wes Borland & DJ Lethal on the turntables. $3 Bill, Y’all$ & Significant Other are both certified classics in their own rights, but Chocolate St★rfish & the Hot Dog Flavored Water kinda signaled the beginning […]

Limp Bizkit – “Still Sucks” review

“Give It Your All”- Mike C Da Champ Interview

What first got you into music?

Mike C Da Champ: I was raised around music. My dad and grandfather owned a record store. My mom and grandmother kept me in a church choir. So music was in my blood and in my future.

Who would you most like to collaborate with?

Mike C Da Champ: I have worked with many artists in this industry. I wish 2 Pac or Pimp C were still alive would definitely say either one of them, but since they aren’t T.I. or Jay Z.

What is one message you would like to give to your fans?

Mike C Da Champ: One message I would give my fans would be- “Never stop chasing your dream”. People are going to love or hate you. Whether you are chasing your dream or not.

What would you be doing right now, if it wasn’t for your music career?

Mike C Da Champ: If I wasn’t doing music right now I would be coaching football. I’ve always had a love for sports. Mainly football. I played when I was younger and was pretty good.

Do you sing in the shower? What songs?

Mike C Da Champ: Yes, honestly I think everyone sings in the shower. Last Two Dollars by Johnnie Taylor which is a blues song or Time Marches On by Tracy Lawerence which is a country song (laughs out loud.) Don’t judge me, I love music.

What’s next for you?

Mike C Da Champ: Next for Da Champ.  I’m currently working on a new album, “Resurrecting The Champ” and a joint project with Icewater Slaughter called ”OG Talk” and co-writing a country album.

Behold! The Highly Anticipated Video for DEADMAN’s TOMORROW Single!

TOMORROW is Today! Levi Deadman’s team has officially released the “Tomorrow” music video for mass consumption on YouTube!! There have been so many hours of work put into this project that would all be for nothing if no one sees this work of art.

The footage includes everything from Levi shaving his head, partying with zombies, cruising around in a classic Lincoln and sharing his views on the vaccine zombie scenario. You NEED Tomorrow IN YOUR LIFE SO Share Around NOW Before SOCIETY DISAPPEARS and YOU LOSE a CHANCE to be PART OF SOMETHING BIGGER THAN ANYTHING YOU HAVE EVER SEEN OR EXPERIENCED!


[Mixtape] Trap Bangers 2 :: #GetItLIVE! @LiveMixtapes @DJ_Konvict512

Indy Rap Art Spotlight Artist: Levi Deadman “Tomorrow” Review

”Tomorrow” by Levi Deadman Review
By Bri Lamontagne

“Tomorrow” starts with a pace that is common in Levi Deadman’s songs, with the addition of repetitive background lyrics to match the steady beat. These lyrics act as the chorus of the song, which is more of an intro and outro, with the verse lyrics in between. The verse lyrics, which make up the majority of the song and lack the interruption of a chorus, are faster, but well enough enunciated that they are clearly understood.

While “Tomorrow” is explicit in the music-industry terminology, meaning it uses curse words that some people find inappropriate, the meaning of the lyrics is mostly shrouded in figurative language. It seems to be about how the American socio-political system is designed to keep people where they are in life, based on metaphors such as “the venison they fed us was injected” and “it’s just a new way to enslave”. The lyrics go on to describe the narrator’s struggle to overcome this systematic enslavement, particularly through writing and performing rap. The narrator even uses the double-entendre of “killing” a song versus “killing” a person to get this point across.

The chorus, through repetition, gets across the building anxiety of the song in its pace and lyrics. The lyrics relate to the song by saying “not today”, as in “they” won’t “enslave me today”, while the fast pace and the softer register of the words give the song a suspenseful vibe, almost as if the narrator is panting while he tries to escape “the system”.

I still don’t commonly listen to rap, but it helps when the songs are easy to understand, relatable, and short. The theme is definitely in various genres about working-class life, though in Country music the resistance is generally through partying during time away from work, rather than directly fighting the system. This song does start out pretty loudly, though, so be prepared for that when you add it to your next playlist.