Como no felicitar a estas princesas cuando en 2 ensayitos lograron engranar una pieza de POP👏🏻 realmente las admiro, un potencial enorme que con dedicación puede lograr grandiosos resultados, y yo? Disfrutando de lo que me apasiona, más que enseñar pues aprendiendo día a día de cada experiencia! Dios me las bendiga🙌🏻
@trippieredd new mixtape is his best work uptill now. Well produced album with different types of sounds. Lyrics are also good. This album is a great genre defining album in the today's scene of emo rap.
Production - 8
Lyrics - 7
Concept - 7
Artist's Potential - 8
My Biased Score - 8
OVERALL - 7.6/10
I have another passion and that is collecting 78 rpm records. Over the years I have collected some 10,000 shellac discs! I have a large number of recordings by this man. Charles (Chick) Bullock (September 16, 1898 – September 15, 1981) was an American jazz and dance band vocalist, most active in the 1930s. He recorded some 500 tunes over the course of his career. Bullock was mostly associated with the ARC group of labels (Melotone, Perfect, Banner, Oriole, Romeo). Many of his records were issued under the name "Chick Bullock and his Levee Loungers". Bullock belonged to select group of mostly freelance vocalists who sang the vocal refrains on hundreds of New York sessions, which included Smith Ballew, Scrappy Lambert, Elmer Feldkamp, Irving Kaufman, Paul Small, Arthur Fields, and Dick Robertson. Bullock, who rarely performed live because his face was disfigured due to an eye disease, was born in Montana to William and Emily Bullock, both of whom were immigrants from England. He began his career in vaudeville and sang in movie palaces. His career as a studio musician took off in the late 1920s, and in the 1930s he sang with musicians such as Duke Ellington, Luis Russell, Cab Calloway, Bunny Berigan, Bill Coleman, Jack Teagarden, Tommy Dorsey, Jimmy Dorsey, Joe Venuti, and Eddie Lang. This recording of “Isn’t this a Lovely Day” from the film Top Hat features Chick with Archie Bleyer and his orchestra cut in NYC July 22nd 1935.