In Only For Dolphins, Bronson serves up his usual brand of excessive escapism, but it is offset by just enough emotional depth to suggest that he is maturing as a person and an artist.
In Limbo, Aminé’s become more reflective, yet he never loses sight his boisterous mischievousness.
For an hour and a half, Blu examines himself on Miles, trying to understand who he is and where he comes from.
Barely beyond his teenage years, MIKE still has a lot to discover about himself and the world. But he seems undaunted by the task, moving through this recording with pride and self-assurance.
Too many hip-hop artists stick to defined lanes, but Run the Jewels aspire to run rampant, with a growing sophistication as well as heart, wit, and rage.
Chance’s The Big Day beautifully blends authentic passion with superior talent and special guests with star power.
Kendrick Lamar has produced a scattered album for a scattered time.
Instead of painting the vibrant and colorful scene which is New Orleans, author Matt Miller supplies dry exposition about each event via a blow-by-blow chronological time line.
By Debra Cash Tap superstar Savion Glover effortlessly bridges the jazz and rap generations. Improvography is a word coined by the late Gregory Hines. Neologisms are about grabbing the power to make definitions; they assert that language is not specific or expressive enough to make your meaning clear. When tap dancer Savion Glover uses “Improvography” […]