Will it ever end? I mean, it’s nonstop with this dude.
After hearing it blared all summer, I never ever thought I to would have to pose the question, but after Tuesday, Oct. 9, I might have to.
When legends transition, although it seems as if time stops, we know the real.
As the world sat on the threshold of bidding adieu to the physical being of the Queen of Soul, Aretha Franklin, across country was a grand celebratory fete for another musical royal.
A few of us have had the pleasure to have seen it from its infancy.
It’s the morning of Aug. 16, 2018. So far so good. My flight landed as scheduled. What it do Nashville?
Thank you for sharing her with us. We know you had her first and although there’s a selfish part in us all that wishes she’ll stay with us a little while longer, but if you need her back, we overstand ...
What it was or what it is?
In terms of leaving an indelible print in the realm of U.K. soulstresses, there’s Jane Eugene, Sade and Floetry.
Whether real or perceived, folks are taking notice of the “Beige Rage.”
Nothing last forever. So, it was a surprise to no one that the strong run of previous lyrical monarchy of Grand Master Caz, Kool Moe Dee and Mele Mel was to soon fall.
From my observation, domination was a key theme in events that I found of interest last week.
There has been a rising consensus lauding the decade of the ’90s as the pinnacle years in Black music. Various tours throughout the year have and will be taking place nationwide with that very sentiment in mind.
Now it’s officially official at Black Entertainment Television, an end of an era, the closing of a chapter.
Coming off the week he just had, with actions and words, you’d think that Clifford Harris’ alter ego, T.I., was an abbreviated form of Tupac Incarnate.