Jimmie Allen Talks New EP “Bettie James,” Dealing With Racism In Country Music

In 2018, and 2019, country music star Jimmie Allen shook the Billboard charts with back to back number one hits. In 2018, his single "Best Shot" took over the #1 slot on the Country radio charts. Jimmie proved to be a fan favorite with his second single "Make Me Want To," which also hit #1, marking the first time in history that a black artist launched their career with two consecutive No. 1 singles on Country radio.Now the Delaware native is back with a new EP featuring a few of music's biggest legends. The platinum-selling singer/songwriter's star-studded collaboration project "Bettie James" is out now via Stoney Creek Records/BBR Music Group.
Jimmie assembled an amazing lineup for the seven-track EP "Bettie James," which was co-produced by Allen and Ash Bowers. The new music was inspired by and named after his late father, James Allen, and late grandmother, Bettie Snead, who passed away in September 2019 and February 2014 respectively.
Jimmie checks in with AllHipHop just prior to his historic performance at the Grand Ole Opry to discuss being Black in country, how his family inspired his new EP and Nelly's amazing songwriting skills.
With a new four-month-old baby and new music on the way. Jimmie talks to AllHipHop with a whole lot to be thankful for.

AllHipHop: Jimmie, What's up, man?
Jimmie Allen: Man. Good to see you. The family is good. I got a little girl four-month-old so me and my fiance are adjusting to being the parents of a daughter. It's a completely different thing, a completely different ballgame.
AllHipHop: What's the difference between being a boy dad and a girl dad?
Jimmie Allen: Being a boy dad is kind of like you "do your thing, do what you wanna do. Being a girl dad, it's like every little thing I'm like, looking around. And I know as she gets older, I know one day she'll get a boyfriend and ahhh, I'm taking my time to that, having a boyfriend and all that other stuff and, you know, making sure you know, boys got their minds in the right places.
AllHipHop: 2020 has been a very interesting year with Coronavirus and racism but I really wanted to talk to you personally about the current state of social justice, as an African-American that's in a predominantly Southern white music genre. How, how have you personally been dealing with stuff like George Floyd and Breonna Taylor and the countless others African-American lives that have been taken?
Jimmie Allen: Man, it bothered me. Like it messed me up for a while man. That's why, I didn't post anything or say anything for a couple of days, like five-six days. I had people on my socials like Jimmie when you gonna say something about George Floyd. I wanted to say something. But at the same time, when I say something I want to be meaningful, you know what I mean?
I feel like I'm in a position to where I can say something. and people would listen in my area of music. So I had to let people know I'm hurt. This is wrong. We've got to change it. I'm definitely tired of seeing Black people just killed man for just the simplest things that could easily be solved through a conversation or simply being handcuffed, and put in the car. So when I post I let people know my frustration and how it hurt me and how as a father of a Black son, I'm definitely concerned for his safety and mine.
I got pulled over one time in Virginia when I was headed to Delaware driving after "Best Shot" went #1. This cop pulled me over and was like "do you know, I stopped you?" He's just like really aggressive, off the jump. "Hey, man, you got any weapons in your car? You got any kind of drugs?" I'm like "Nah, man." He was like, "I need to search a car, I'm having to get up the car right now." So dude started pulling on the door handle.

Luckily this other officer pulls up. And he says, "Hey, is everything okay over here? What's going on?" He looks at me and says "wait aint you Jimmie Allen that sings 'Best Shot'?" I'm like "Yeah." He said, "Well, I'm gonna go talk to the guys." He talked to them, calmed them down, but my thing is, what if I wasn't Jimmie Allen that sang "Best Shot"? Man, it bothered me. So I wanted to say something about how there is injustice. And if you know if people don't see it, I feel like you you're lying to yourself. It's there.
To us when we want the change, I want them to see it the way I see it right now. The reality is man, it takes time. The same thing growing up, there's a lot of things in my denomination that I was taught. That wasn't really biblical. It was just tradition. So I had to unlearn a lot of stuff I was taught. And in the process of unlearning, I'm questioning why did people even teach me this to begin with? But my delivery should be in a way to where it's not aggressive to the point where they don't listen. Because we want people to hear what we're saying. And we want change. And I feel like the way is to say how we feel but in a way to where they can process it. Because if someone doesn't see the world through your eyes, and experience everything you experienced, we can't expect them to just understand it right away. You know, they actually have to see it.
When I tell people that Black Lives Matter, sometimes they hit you with all lives matter. But all lives can't matter until Black Lives Matter. So if Black lives don't matter. How can all lives matter? It's that simple to me. I don't understand what the big issue is people have saying Black Lives Matter.
AllHipHop: The Confederate flag is a big symbol that is used throughout the South. I'm sure it's in your face constantly when you're moving through different venues. How do you deal with the flag and how do you feel about these Confederate monuments that are coming down?
Jimmie Allen: Man, it's good to see people taking the stand towards taking them down. It's crazy how you have you know, when people want to take down something that has to do with the mistreatment of Black people there's an issue. If there was the Hitler statue up that would have been down. There's no question about it. History or not man, wrong is wrong and right is right. The crazy thing is I've had some interesting experiences. I remember one time I was at a show. And this dude came up to me and said I loved your concert, I'm a true fan. He quoted songs off my record and said, "can you sign my vest for me?" I was like, "Yeah." He turns around his vest is a big old confederate flag. Well, I signed right in the middle of it.
I also have to keep the mindset of some people honestly, in their heart, don't see a problem with certain things that might affect me or you. And that's where you have to take into account, just because things don't affect you personally, doesn't mean it's not wrong. The same thing with the whole Washington Redskins thing.
My great grandmother didn't let me watch no Redskins games in her house. She said, "to me, it is a derogatory term." She said, "imagine there's a team called the Washington Black Boys, the Washington N-Words." There would be a problem. How we treated Natives has been suppressed over so many years, we become numb and don't even think about it like that. But again, just because you don't think about it, doesn't mean it's not right.
AllHipHop: Have you had to deal with racism moving within the country music, not necessarily just fans but in the corporate part of it just being a Black man in country? Have you had to deal with people saying crazy stuff to you in meetings or that kind of stuff?
Jimmie Allen: Oh, yeah. There was a guy that worked for a certain record label. We are sitting in the meeting, and this guy says, "Jimmie, I like you, man. You're super cool for a Black guy." Then he proceeds that say "well I like to music, but I'm not sure how our fans feel about your people. Or if your people would support you." I turn the guy who was with me and I'm like, "he is racist as hell." So I said, "I'm out of here bro." I could have snapped and said something. But again our actions are a choice. No matter how mad and frustrated I was, I wasn't going to let this guy's negative mentality force me to say something or do something that would hinder me from reaching my goals. It was hard to bite my tongue, I'm not gonna lie. But he no longer works for that label or any label. He's currently unemployed in the music business.

Jimmie Allen - "Bettie James"
AllHipHop: So let's get into this new EP "Bettie James."
Jimmie Allen: I named it after my grandma who died in 2014 and my dad died last year, September 2019. I've always wanted to leave their legacy in a trail through my music. My grandma, she was quiet and was an usher at a church. But she was a fisher as well. And she taught me a lot about being patient. My father was the one that taught me a lot about being yourself and taking risks. So I was taking a risk with this project with the different artists I wanted on it. And at the same time, I was patient in my creativity and writing the songs and finding the right artists for the right songs.
AllHipHop: I have to ask you about this Nelly collaboration. I have never heard Nelly sing like this before. I've heard Nelly jump on country songs and I heard him do what Nelly usually does, but I honestly on this track, I had to listen back a couple of times I realized he was singing on this song.
Jimmie Allen: I don't think people quite understand how talented this dude is. If you go back and listen to all his other records, he was hitting y'all with that slick, singing rap thing for a minute. And he gets down man. I remember sitting there writing with him saying like, "I'm writing with Nelly." This might not be a big deal to people, but it is a big deal for me. You know growing up in Delaware I remember being in middle school, high school, and college bumping Nelly. And to be in a room writing and creating with him was awesome man. So hats off to Nelly, I appreciate you for taking the time to sit down and write with a dude you never met before man. He's a real one for sure.

AllHipHop: You've got a lot of big names on this project, but I had to ask you about Darius Rucker. As a trailblazing Black country music star himself, did he give you any personal advice or any conversation that you guys have been able to have on how to navigate?
Jimmie Allen: Yeah, man, because Darius is in one of the biggest rock bands of all time. Hootie & the Blowfish, he took over the rock world and now the country world. He told me, be yourself. Don't let anyone dictate how you respond to what you do, what you say. No matter what you do people are going to have opinions about it.
But you have to be comfortable with yourself you know what I mean? And that's my ultimate goal. To let younger Black people know that might want to do country, to do it! Young Black people that might want to be a rocker. We can't let people can let society put us in the box as Black people and say you can only do Hip-Hop and R&B bro.

Detroit's Mena Mahone Fighting Domestic Violence with “Keep It Moving” Movement

Recently female Detroit rapper, Mena Mahone, released the audio to her new song, "Keep It Moving" ft JRich and produced by Killa Smuv. Putting on for the 313 like few female emcees ever have, her song is a domestic violence awareness song and looks to spread truth about domestic abuse in America, while providing hope for those that are trapped in an abusive relationship.While the song is a domestic violence awareness song, don't sleep on the bars that Mena Mahone has on this song or any of her other recent singles like "Workin."
"This video is about domestic violence and as a survivor of domestic violence, I want you to know that you too can overcome domestic violence. We are bringing awareness to this issue, whether they grew up with it or they are in a relationship of domestic violence. We are letting people know that this is a problem and that it is a problem that nobody is talking about.  Thankfully Hot 107.5, a Detroit Hip-Hop radio station, stepped up and they are supporting the Keeping It Moving record. We want to help domestic violence victims overcome anything that are going through trying to get out of that bad relationship" Mena Mahone said.
While many people are rightfully raising awareness to police brutality, Black Lives Matter and COVID-19, Mena Mahone doesn't want people to forget about how domestic violence is also plaguing our communities as well. 
"Its saying whether you are in a domestic violence relationship or you have  a friend, family or whatever that is trapped in one, this is not what defines you as a person - Keep it Moving. You are better than that, you are a survivor, just because we make mistakes doesn't mean we have to live through those mistakes for the rest of our life," Mena Mahone explained. 
Mena Mahone also spoke about her crew the Bully Boys and her friendship with the widely popular and rising rapper Boldy James who recently collaborated with Alchemist for what some people have been calling the album of the year. As the "First Lady of The Bully Boys," Mena Mahone takes her role seriously and can keep up with the guys, bar for bar. 
"The Bully Boys is my crew, you feel me. You got me you got me, you got Boldy James, Fast Lane, Reddi Rock, JFox the Breadman, and of course me",  Mena Mahone explained. "Boldy James is the homie - I'm down with him til the wheels fall off. He's been on the road, he's one of the hottest rappers out right now. He had just dropped his album with Alchemist so he's making a lot of noise right now."
Expanding on her sound and how it fits into the Detroit scene, Mena Mahone explained her sound and the purpose of her music. 
"Not a lot of people have the same sound as me and I don't mean that in a bad way, but my sound is different, and there's not a lot of people that sound like me." Mena Mahone explained. "I got into music because it was an outlet to me to express my emotions. As far as making music I wanted to start making a positive impact in my community, so if someone is going through something in life hopefully people can put on my music and take something from it and learn and grow."
That seems to be a theme throughout Mena Mahone's music as she hopes to inspire her listeners whether they are homeless, domestic violence survivors or just the hard working Detroiters who wake up every day and punch the clock.
"The type of music I am making is inspirational. If you are homeless, suicidal or whatever, I want you to know you can put on my music and it's going to inspire you. When you hear my music like the single Workin, the number one thing you gonna take from that is - let me get up and start Workin. This is about bars and all that, but we want to make a difference in people's lives. If I can't inspire anyone, then what am I doing? It's never been about money, fame and clout. To me when someone comes up to me and tells me that I motivated them out of a situation or to go get a job, thats the kind of stuff that makes me happy about my music."

RK2 ft. Q Bosilini – Like Dat (Official Music Video)

Tennessee Artist RK2 teamed up with another Tennessee Artist, Q Bosilini of Spice 1's TWMG and started making moves. The Tennessee artists recorded the "Like Dat" single and shot the video in the Heart of Chattanooga not far from UTC football stadium. Things quickly got a lil sticky when someone decided to call the CPD on RK2 for having a 9 milometer gun but by the grace of God everyone walked away from a situation where RK2 and Yung P Manee were surrounded by the CPD in tactical gear with guns pointed at them from all directions.
RK2 did comment on the altercation that he had with the Chattanooga Police Department. "It left me wandering if this would have gone another way if my skin color was different?  Like what if this was my son out here and not me? Either way I'm grateful and you can see the CPD pulling up on me throughout the video when I'm in the black hoodie". I knew that they were coming for me during that particular scene so I performed til they came up on us with guns out.”
"Like Dat" is the first release from RK2/EastwoodEnt, a partnership between RK2 and West Coast Legend Eastwood aka Mr. Black Bandana! 

RK2-Social links:
IG: @rapper_rkii
Twitter: @rapper_rk2

Lecrae To Help Deliver Masks To Atlanta's Fulton County Jail

(AllHipHop News) Back in April, Brian Kemp was one of the first governors in the United States to begin reopening his state's economy in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic. Georgia now has over 106,000 confirmed cases of coronavirus and the amount of people hospitalized by the disease continues to climb.The Atlanta metropolitan counties of Fulton, DeKalb, Gwinnett, and Cobb have recorded some of the highest numbers of coronavirus infections in the state. Atlanta mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms even revealed that she and some of her family members have tested positive for COVID-19. 
According to the Georgia Department of Corrections, at least 750 prisoners and 267 staff members have tested positive for COVID-19. There are reportedly around 54,000 people incarcerated in the state's prison system with over 10,500 employees at the correctional facilities.

Hip Hop artist Lecrae is looking to offer a helping hand to some of the most vulnerable citizens in the Atlanta area. The two-time Grammy Award winner/head of Reach Records is set to deliver protective masks to incarcerated individuals at the Fulton County Jail.
"When my album Anomaly came out, it was released independently on my label, Reach Records, and went to #1. My first show was at Rikers Island in New York. This partnership with Mask For the People is faith in action, a vital extension of restoration, and yet another opportunity to be able to serve our fam on the inside who have been overlooked," says Lecrae.
He continues, "In order to begin restoration or rehabilitation first you have to show that you care. This is my way of saying I care about you, I see you, and want to see you healthy and whole. A two-year sentence shouldn’t become a death sentence. Regardless of their circumstances, how ugly it is, this is not the end!”

Lecrae is joining with Pastor Michael McBride (Director of Urban Strategies & Live Free Campaign) and Billy M. Honor (Director of the New Georgia Project’s “Loose The Chains” program) in providing the first batch of masks and sanitizers to the Fulton County Jail on July 10 at 1 pm. 
A special amount of personal protective equipment (PPE) will be set aside for families of the incarcerated once visitation restrictions are lifted. Remaining hand sanitizers will be distributed to protesters, the homeless population, and other communities directly impacted by COVID-19.
"When we launched this partnership with June 1st, Lecrae and Masks For the People forged a mission synergy which has literally been life giving. His message of restoration was a perfect fit as we targeted jails and prisons across the country in need of masks and sanitizer,” states Pastor McBride. “Collectively we raised almost $50,000 which provided tens of thousands of masks and sanitizer to currently and formerly incarcerated loved ones.”

Previously, Lecrae partnered with Love Beyond Walls to establish portable hand washing stations around Atlanta for homeless and displaced people. The 40-year-old, Houston-raised Christian actually helped assemble the sinks in various sites around the city.
"Bringing restoration to displaced and forgotten has always been a part of my DNA. It was an honor to join Terence Lester and my good friends at Love Beyond Walls as we kicked off the ‘Love Sinks In’ campaign!" expressed Lecrae. "Together we distributed 15 portable handwashing basins for the homeless and displaced in the Atlanta Metro Area. I’m proud to share that now there are over 50 sinks throughout Atlanta and the campaign has expanded to over 20 cities across the nation."

YG Honors Colin Kaepernick In “Swag” Music Video

(AllHipHop News) Four years ago, Colin Kaepernick was public enemy #1 for many Americans. His non-violent kneeling protest against racial injustice during the playing of "The Star-Spangled Banner" at NFL games sparked outrage in some circles. For example, President Donald Trump once referred to Kap and other kneelers as a "son of a b*tch."The #BlackLivesMatter movement was also widely unpopular among certain demographics for years. However, following the murder of George Floyd, an African-American man, by a white Minneapolis cop in May, support for the global racial equality demonstrations has increased to 67% in nationwide polls.
Even National Football League commissioner Roger Goodell admitted on June 2 that the league was wrong for not listening to NFL players that spoke out about systemic racism. Goodell also took that time to encourage peaceful protesting.

Kaepernick has been vindicated in many of his supporters' eyes. California-based emcee YG appears to be one of those Kap backers. The 4Real 4Real album creator paid homage to the former San Francisco 49ers quarterback in the new music video for "Swag."
At one point, YG can be seen in the visuals wearing a number 7 football jersey. He also put on an Afro wig similar to how Kaepernick would often have his hair. In addition, YG and two women dressed like cheerleaders take a knee as the 4Hunnid leader raps, "I got it lit, they mad."

Megan Thee Stallion Teams With Crunchyroll To Launch Anime-Inspired Streetwear Collection

(AllHipHop News) Megan Thee Stallion is not shy about professing her love for anime. The "Savage" hitmaker has now collaborated with Crunchyroll to design and create a special apparel collection inspired by the animation genre.Crunchyroll is an American streaming service that focuses on presenting Japanese style content like anime, manga, and dorama. During an interview with the company in April, Meg jokingly described herself as "half anime character, half rapper."
Meg's Crunchyroll Loves collection contains six exclusively designed pieces. Two t-shirts, two hoodies, one long-sleeve shirt, and one tote bag are available for pre-order only at the online Crunchyroll store through July 20.
Besides working with the WarnerMedia subsidiary to release a streetwear line, Megan Thee Stallion is still concentrating on her music career. The self-described Houston Hottie recently dropped the Eazy E-sampled "Girls in the Hood" single which debuted at #28 on the Hot 100 chart.

New Music: Black Thought – ‘Thought Vs Everybody’

Earlier this week, we received the news that Black Thought is releasing a new album titled Streams of Thought, Vol. 3: Cane and Abel on July 31st.


Cane and Abel continues the critically acclaimed Streams of Thought series — the last one released in November, 2018 and was produced entirely by Salaam Remi. This time, veteran producer Sean C is doing the duties. He’s also behind the first single ‘Thought vs. Everybody’ which has been shared today. Listen below.

If you remember, this was one of the new tracks that the Roots member had debuted during his NPR Home Concert back in April. This is lyrical exercise at its best.
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Tory Lanez Shares Two New Songs ‘Staccato’ & ‘392’: Listen

Tory Lanez is currently an independent artist , having released his last project The New Toronto 3 with Interscope back in April.


Since then, the Canadian star has been plotting his next moves while also giving fans some new material to enjoy. Tonight, the rapper-singer returns with The VVS Capsule, a two song pack containing the tracks ‘Staccato’ and ‘392’. While the former is more upbeat, ‘392’ has a trap feel with assistance from his associate Ken. Listen below.

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YG Releases New Single & Video ‘Swag’ — Watch

YG dropped his new song ‘FTP’ (F*ck The Police) a month back and you can watch the video for it here. Tonight the West Coast representative is back with another new one.


It’s time to bring Swag back
— 4HUNNID (@YG) July 7, 2020

A few days ago he tweeted that he was going to bring swag back and with his new single ‘Swag’, that’s exactly what he’s attempting to do. This one has a nice bop to it and comes along with a music video featuring cameos from Snoop Dogg, Tyga and more. Hopefully we get the new album soon.

Production is handled by Swish, Benjamin Lasnier and Quintin ‘Q’ Gulledge.

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Stream Juice WRLD’s Posthumous Album ‘Legends Never Die’

4 hours ago New Music

Long live Juice WRLD.
Seven months after his death, the Chicago rapper releases his first posthumous body of work, Legends Never Die. The 21-track album features appearances from Halsey (“Life’s a Mess”) and Trippie Redd (“Tell Me U Luv Me”), as well as Marshmello and Polo G (“Come & Go”).
“We feel that this collection of 15 songs best represents the music Juice was in the process of creating,” his family said in a statement. “The album shines a light on the collaborators that meant so much to Juice and deeply impacted his musical process. Juice dedicated his music to his fans and, now more than ever, we hope this album brings some reprieve to everyone during these unsettling times. Please join us in celebrating Juice’s life by enjoying this album. Juice’s legacy will live forever; LEGENDS NEVER DIE!”
Legends Never Die follows Juice’s 2018 debut Goodbye & Good Riddance and last year’s Death Race for Love, which debuted at No. 1 on the Billboard 200.
Juice WRLD, whose real name was Jarad A. Higgins, died of an accidental drug overdose at Midway Airport in Chicago in December. He was 21.
Stream Legends Never Die below.

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Kid Cudi and Eminem Team Up on ‘The Adventures of Moon Man & Slim Shady’

Shady’s back with some help from Kid Cudi.
Mr. Rager teams up with the Rap God on their first-ever collaboration “The Adventures of Moon Man & Slim Shady.” The Dot Da Genius-produced track finds Cudder bringing the rage while Shady shouts out Lil Wayne (“Got a little green, but I don’t do weed / Purp nor lean, that’s Tunechi / That’s New Orleans”) and disses Drew Brees following his comments about disrespecting the flag (“F**k Drew Brees”).
Em also addresses his place in hip-hop (“King of Rap? / Nah, their words, not mine / King of swear words and not lying”) and the pandemic (“Don’t wanna wear a mask and they’re just scoffin’ / And that’s how you end up catchin’ the shit off ’em / I just used the same basket as you shoppin’ / Now I’m in a fu**in’ casket from you coughing”).
Plus, he speaks on the innocent Black lives lost to police brutality: “Prayers to George Floyd and Ahmaud Arbery / How the f**k is it that so many cops are dirty? / Stop man please officer I’m sorry / But I can’t breathe when I got you on top of me / Your goddamn knee’s in my carotid artery.”

The song came together after Cudi put out the call on social media in May. “@Eminem rap God. Help!” he tweeted. Em said he was unaware that Cudi was trying to reach him when he spoke to Lil Wayne on Young Money Radio, but they eventually connected.
Cudi previously linked with Travis Scott on “The Scotts,” which debuted at No. 1 on the Billboard Hot 100. Prior to that, he released “Leader of the Delinquents,” his first solo release since 2016’s Passion, Pain & Demon Slayin’.
He is now readying his seventh studio album, Entergalactic, inspired by his upcoming adult animated music series for Netflix. Additionally, he is set to appear in this summer’s Bill & Ted Face the Music and HBO’s coming-of-age series “We Are Who We Are,” which debuts in September.

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Stream Summer Walker’s EP ‘Life On Earth’

4 hours ago New Music

Summer Walker returns with Life On Earth.
On her first project of 2020, the R&B songstress delivers a mix of chill and not-so-chill tunes to add to your quarantine playlist. Executive produced by Summer, the five-track EP features collaborations with PARTYNEXTDOOR, who guests on “My Affection,” and two appearances from NO1-NOAH.
To celebrate the release, Summer hosted a socially-safe UFO Listening Experience in Atlanta this week. Fans who attended were able to get an early listen on radios via a secret frequency within a small radius.
Life On Earth marks Summer’s first project since last year’s platinum-selling debut Over It, which topped the charts and spawned hits including “Girls Need Love,” “Playing Games,” and “Come Thru” with Usher.
Stream Life On Earth below.

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Snoh Aalegra Drops New Single ‘Dying 4 Your Love’

4 hours ago New Music

Snoh Aalegra comes through with her seductive new single “Dying 4 Your Love.”
The R&B songstress sets the mood on the after-hours jam, which finds her yearning for her lover. “Tell me how am I supposed to go ahead and just erase / Every feeling, every memory we shared,” she sings over the hypnotizing production. “‘Cause I was dying for this love, this love / Yeah, I was dying for your love, your love.”
This marks the first solo release from Snoh since her critically-acclaimed album – Ugh, those feels again in August 2019, which spawned the breakout hit “I Want You Around.” She was set to embark on a sold-out North American tour this spring, which was canceled due to the pandemic.
Snoh recently signed with Roc Nation to help expand her career and collaborated with dvsn on “Between Us” off the duo’s album A Muse in Her Feelings.

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DreamDoll Connects with Fivio Foreign on Drill Inspired Single ‘Ah Ah Ah’

Earlier this year, DreamDoll put out her single ‘Who You Loving?’ with G-Eazy which you can listen to here. In 2020 she’s also linked up with Bandhunta Izzy and tonight, the Bronx rapper is back with her third offering.


This time, she taps into the New York drill sound popularised by Pop Smoke and Fivio Foreign and gets the latter to assist her with a guest verse too. The song is called ‘Ahh Ahh Ahh’ and the former VH1’s Love & Hip Hop: New York member certainly does a good job in tapping into the hot sound of the moment.

Listen to the song below and expect more tunes from the budding rapper soon.