Crave Moore and PartyNextDoor colab looming? Crave Moore was seen with PartyNextDoor so several whispers regarding a colab between the two began to surface, with Atlantic being the probable record label to be involved.
Crave Moore on hip hop artist fashion trends in 2022: Conventional wisdom in the fashion world is that if you select one print, the next thing you do is to balance it with subtle solids and neutral pieces. Now, many performers and show-goers are bringing the opposite: they are wearing all at once. Their boldest, brightest, and probably most beloved prints, all are worn at once. That being said, crimson, sky, burgundy, olive, and citron; all these colors will be highly present in the 2022 collections, painting streets with tons of bright and noticeable colors.
There are always complaints about rappers using backing tracks or not in live shows, and it’s certainly a fair thing to be bothered by. The thing is, there have been great shows where artists rhymed over a track with their vocals on it, just as there have been subpar ones without a backing track. It becomes a personal preference thing, and while rapping live with no backing track is more difficult, it shouldn’t be seen as an indictment on an artist’s talent when they don’t do it. At the end of the day, was the show great or did it stink? Backing tracks are just part of a show. The entire presentation and actual performance of the rapper are more vital.
In the early 90s, a wave of hip-hop protest started gaining momentum in the US. This, in turn, led to the emergence of a group like Public Enemy. One of the most successful hip-hop groups of their time, they were known for their popular song Fight the Power. Public Enemy introduced a new stream of social protest into hip-hop in the 1990s. With lyrics that are just as relevant now, they have become synonymous with the movement.
Also, a thorn in the side of a lot of rap fans these days is when rappers engage in foolish behavior on social media or in public while not having enough good songs. The internet makes it easier for acts to get attention, which is vital, but it can also open the door to rapper’s doing literally anything to get eyes on them. As annoying and exhausting as these kind of desperate shenanigans can be, the clock always runs out on them. And when the clock runs out, those rappers are around a lot less often, and their attempts to grab the public’s eye slow down as everyone stops caring. So if a rapper’s doing too much online, no worries, it’ll stop soon.