We are still dedicated to showcasing the best tracks/videos from the underground by searching far and wide in order to bring you our weekly list. It’s a tough job as we sift through a ton of high quality tracks just to settle for just 5. Now that is what we call dedication , so sit back relax and get familiar with these acts.
Remember, don’t forget to support them by sharing their works.
Kuma Overdose – WONDA (feat. Lord Apex).
Kuma Overdose deliver his quirky style of hiphop on this new single titled “WONDA” feat Lord Apex. The downtempo, off-kilter soundscape is definitely worth the listen alone.
Elias M. Powers – #WorkBoy
Budding Houston, Texas-based rapper/singer Elias M. Powers dwells on his work ethic on his new release “#Workboy”. Kenneth English provides some production that is equal parts trippy and hypnotic to match some of the more braggadocious music you’ll find in his growing catalog.
D-Strong – Finger Pop
LA based emcee D-Strong brings back that good old head nodding boombap on his newest single “Finger Pop”. This is pure unfiltered from start to finish. D-Strong is now gearing up for a national tour with 5 Studio releases under his belt and working on 2 new projects one produced by Ben Hedibi.
Dee Wallz – From The Start.
Dee Wallz goes the mellow route on his newest record titled “From The Start”. Over a bouncy, laid-back backdrop, he kicks some solid bars as he tackles the naysayers.
Bucket Hat Jack – V.H.S.
Bucket Hat Jack drops “V.H.S” which is off his recently released EP. It’s a self-produced. A feel good, sing-a-long funky track. Have fun and don’t take yourself too seriously
Fecko – BAM Freestyle
Nigerian rapper, Fecko, returns from his hiatus after becoming a graduate to remind the hip-hop community that he is still very much a witty lyricist by freestyling on BAM instrumental, originally done by Jay-Z and Damian Marley.
With lines such as; “Like 100 naira notes shxt is looking pretty bad/wanna help the culture? then you gotta spin this jam” Fecko also urged the mainstream media to show more love to Nigerian rappers, so that the culture can continue to thrive just like their South African counterpart.
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