Chloé – Don’t Fix

Some people always seem to have the best advice for situations that are none of their concern. Chloé teamed up with Joel Q to put those people in their place for her latest release “Don’t Fix.”

Chicago based singer and songwriter, Chloé takes aim at that one person always keeping tabs on a relationship that isn’t their own with “Don’t Fix.” The lyrics reiterate that what may not work for some works for others and it’s no one’s place to judge, no matter how quirky the relationship seems.

Paired perfectly with Joel Q, even more shots are fired at the lonely nosey souls always soliciting their opinions where they’re unwanted. The rapper specifically calls out the single, gold digger struggling to find a relationship of her own and pretending to be satisfied with her situation.

The visual is perfect for the spring time that Chicago is struggling to see. Colorful and creative, filmed in grassy areas “Don’t Fix” is somewhat reminiscent of Alice in Wonderland. Whimsical and fun, Don’t Fix features parasols, bubbles and a kimono clad Chloé singing in a row boat in the grass.

Goonew & Lil Dude are Living a Mafia Lifestyle

Some lifestyles are uninterrupted by social distancing, stay at home, or shelter in place orders. Goonew & Lil Dude recruit Keezah to inform the world that the Mafia Lifestyle is one of them.

Maryland rap duo Goonew & Lil Dude are already ascending into rap superstardom and their latest single “Mafia Lifestyle” is only propelling them even further. “Mafia Lifestyle” appears on the pair’s latest project Homicide Boyz 2 and is a fan favorite. Rightfully so, “Mafia Lifestyle” combines gritty lyrics delivered in hushed tones with aggressive production for Spizzle Doe and it is a winning combination.

Goonew & Lil Dude are joined on the track by Keezah. The trio is just enough for mob action and obviously just what fans are looking for.

The visual is quite befitting. It captures images of the rappers delivering lyrics in hallways and on street corners with ominous lighting.

BADBOY VT

As it appears BADBOY VT is on a roll. The Chicago based rapper has released three successful visuals in the last seven months.

BADBOY VT is a voice of the people. The rapper who is from the Garfield Park neighborhood of Chicago, raps not only to escape the hardships of his own life, but to inspire others who maybe enduring their own hardships.

After being released from prison in 2019, BADBOY VT started to take his escape more seriously. Through 2019, VT gained significantly notariety and appears to be charging full speed ahead in 2020.

BADBOY VT’s mixtape, Badboy Lifestyle, is slated to be rreleased in October. Fans can expect the project to be a “rule book to the streets.”

In the meantime, the best way to get familiar with BADBOY VT is through his videos “Momma I’m Sorry,” “Voices,” and “Emotional Wreck.” All three songs convey VT’s experiences in the street. Raw, real, and relatable the three songs are indicative of VT’s signature sound.

G The Mastermind is on the Go

Sometimes it’s necessary to step away from something to become better prepared for it. G The Mastermind knows. After a hiatus from music he’s back at it full speed with his latest visual “Go.”

“Go” is the lead single from G The Mastermind’s Don’t Count Me Out and what a way to return to music. It’s been four years since G The Mastermind released an album and its obvious that the fans were ready, but not as ready as G The Mastermind.

“Go” is an uptempo look into the way G The Mastermind lives his life and the perfect capture the attention of music lovers after being away for so long. The visual certain falls in line with the vision. Filmed by Versus Visuals, the “Go” video is high energy.

Since its release “Go” has been viewed 40,000 times.

Where LOE Addé Been At?

It’s hard to adjust to certain aspects of the world when you’re young, gifted, and black. LOE Addé knows that and shares some of those woes on his latest single “Where I Been At?”.

The Maryland based rapper touched some souls with this one. “Where I Been At?” is LOE Addé’s successful attempt to channel is own hurt and anger in a way the masses can relate.

“Where I Been At?” reminds fans that aside from the lyrical prowess, LOE Addé is no different than they are. He has similar experiences to everyone else; he grieves, feels pain, and hates his day jobs the same way some many others do.

Not only a brief and related peak into the soul of LOE Addé, “Where I Been At?” is also a undeniable nod to old school hip hop. Though LOE Addé is a millennial, he’s going to cross generations with “Where I Been At?” and the subsequent question will be: where’s he going next?