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Even as N.W.A scared the world (or at least American police officers), record companies were wanting anything to do with the self-proclaimed hoodlums of Compton, California. It even lead to Eazy-E getting his own label on MCA Records that he could use to do anything and everything. The first artist that came from Comptown was someone who wasn’t from Compton, but from Anaheim. Her name was Tairrie B..
Even though her first musical output was with the dance music duo Bardeux, this would lead to her hooking up with rapper Everlast, who had been associated with Ice-T‘s Rhyme Syndicate. Within that time, she became a rapper and she would find herself working with Eazy-E. Maybe because she was a white female rapper, at a time when there were none (or very little), not many had taken her seriously despite her music being pretty decent. She ended up releasing one album, Power Of A Woman, supported by the QDIII-produced single “Murder, She Wrote” (one of many songs where QDIII would utilize the work of his father, Quincy Jones, in the samples he used. See Everlast’s “I Got The Knack” for a reference, the video of which featured Tairrie B.)
While the album was not a massive seller, it did move her to record a second album called Single White Female. Unfortunately, as she was wrapping up the album, Tairrie B. decided to move into yet another musical direction, thus leaving behind hip-hop for good. The album remained unreleased until last summer, when she chose to share the album via Bandcamp. The audio sounds like it was mastered from a cassette, so I’m not sure if that means the master recording is not in her possession or it may have been destroyed. Nonetheless, these songs showed a hint of what could have been had she pushed on as a rapper.
She has found happiness in everything she has done since then, but it’s nice to hear a bit of history, even if her impact on hip-hop may be considered a footnote to some.
Nyle teams up with Fresh Daily and Mic-L for a track they call “Dundiddit”. This is from Nyle’s forthcoming album, Trailer*, which you’ll be hearing about quite a bit in 2011. If not, make it heard and known.
No idea why this guy is sweating so much, either get him a bag of ice or give the guy a towel. Nonetheless, you may have heard Tempa T‘s “Next Hype” when it was released in 2009, but have you ever heard Kalou’s City Funk Remix treatment? Spock it.
‘Elixir (Undergroove) is the name of the album by Nottingham, England’s Death Of Thieves, released last November. The sound features Sean Smith from The Blackout, and together they rip shit up nicely in this. If you are a fan of Smith and The Blackout, their fourth album will be released on April 4th, called Hope.
Money and success has allowed Taboo to be more than hip-hop’s modern day Jarobi. He may not be in the spotlight as much as he used to be in Black Eyed Peas‘ glory days, but he is the first from the group to come out with a book, called Fallin’ Up: My Story (released on February 8, 2011). This video has him talking about the book a bit, and how he got to this point in his life.
Buddy Peace is an artist who had an idea last year for a project, including writing 100 songs. When he would record them, they would be 60 seconds at the most. Each song was then uploaded for everyone to listen to, with a plan to have track #100 up by New Year’s day 2011. He accomplished his goal, and now he has made a box set honoring the project.
The box is called You Don’t Have To Do This, which will feature the 100-songs spread over four compact discs. There’s also postcards, stickers, a hand-written tracklist for each CD, a 10-minute cassette of his Holy Chrome EP (released in 2009), his Dirty Urban Birds beat-tape project, a “micro-collage”, and more. How much more? Outside of each box-set being handcrafted by Buddy Peace himself, each box will have an exclusive 60-second song for you, found on an enclosed CD3. There’s more, but you’ll have to read the description with the forthcoming link and/or buy a copy. How many artists today can you say will do this for their fans, even in a mainstream setting? Very few, if any.
You can order the box by clicking here. You can stream the entire project by clicking the player below. (Mahalo nui to Jesse Dangerously for the tip, also appears in the project in the song “Watery Hymnal”.)
Dilla tracks can be found anywhere and everywhere, but a lot of them are of questionable quality, partly due to being sourced from unknown places. BBE are about to release some newly remastered tracks by Dilla as part of their Beat Generation 10th Anniversary reissue series, with a new release for “Pause” and “Featuring Phat Kat”. This will be made available digitally on March 1st, along with releases by Pete Rock, King Britt, DJ Jazzy Jeff, and Marley Marl. These singles will feature previously unreleased versions of the songs, and those that were released are remastered.
The full length compilation will be released on vinyl, CD, and digital on March 29th.
Where bloggers from around the world can network
Discovered this book review blog when someone had posted a review of a music book. Went through it and saw a number of books I immediately put on my want list. Created by Maria Popova and features a number of contributors.
Cool slew of goodies from books and diaries to T-shirts, bags and soaps. Now based in Portland.
The show is no more, but you may explore the archives of this great Portland-based podcast while you can. You may now listen to Cort & Bobby in Welcome To That Whole Thing, listed below.