Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Producers Talk Season 3 Finale & Season 4
[This post contains SPOILERS for the season 3 finale of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.]
The end of one chapter marks the beginning of the next, but the season 3 finale of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. did more than just close a single chapter. The emotional closing of the season closed the book on several key elements and characters in Marvel’s television flagship program, leaving viewers with the answers to many questions, and still more questions on top of those.
Whatever happens next, fans know that the game has changed for Coulson and co. With the loss of Brett Dalton’s Ward, the series has closed the book on their greatest antagonist. With the loss of Luke Mitchell’s Lincoln, ...
@Two7teen, better known as the producer of Bankroll Fresh's "Walked In" & 2 Chainz' "El Chappo", is proving himself to be an entrepreneur as he just released his first film, "Hottlanta" to Youtube & Worldstar. The movie has been described as the 2016 version of "ATL" and has gotten the support of the entire Atlanta Hip Hop community.
Check out cameo appearances from Bankroll Fresh, Runway Richy, Lalaa Shepard, Yummy Pearl & more!
[The super-producer Dame Grease (DMX, The LOX, Max B, and countless more) recently sat down with hip-hop personality and SOHH correspondent Shawn Setaro on his popular "The Cipher" podcast. Listen to the full interview and check out five gems Dame dropped during the Q&A.]
On his early influences:
"My parents were into music. But then you got the crack and drug era, which erased everything, and turned everything into survival. I was reintroduced back into music by groups like Public Enemy, NWA, A Tribe Called Quest, and Leaders of the New School."
On composing "We'll Always Love Big Poppa":
"That song and that beat was channelled through me...To this day, I still can't replay them chords, because they didn't come through my head. They were channelled."
On first hearing DMX's single "Born Loser":
"When I first heard it, I didn't like it. I was like, 'It's too hip-hoppy.' But I was like, 'The n*gga on there, though, is saying some sh*t, but it ain't getting captured.'"
On trying to make timeless music:
"My thing is, I am the 1800s to 3015. I leave that much leeway in the production. The key to music is timeless records. Every five years, the game and the world is going to change. So if you're not back a few years or ahead a few years, you're just here."
On the variety of sounds he uses:
"I've been around the world. I've got the sounds from Japan, from Libya, from everywhere. I'm universal. I put everything into it."
(AllHipHop News) Yesterday Bryson Tiller and creators of his project TrapSoul rejoiced as the project reached RIAA Certified Gold status.
The Kentucky bred R&B singer took to social media to share the achievement with fans and followers.
“my first plaque! gold album and a platinum single. thanks to everyone who made it possible!” Bryson said in the caption of his Instagram post (see below)
To date the project has received over 700 million streams, sold 7 million singles and sold 500,000 official albums according to the image on Bryson Tiller’s Instagram page.
In addition to the Instagram post, producers Fayo and Chill released an exclusive behind the scenes clip of the making of the track, “For However Long.”
The track is the fourth song on TrapSoul, and the making of the video is available exclusively via AllHipHop below.
According to management, Fayo and Chill have recently produced for Eric Bellinger, Raven Justice, Elijah Blake with Rick Ross/Game, Liane V, KR, and currently have TV placements all over major networks like HBO, MTV, ESPN, Discovery and more.
Tonight (April 22) Bryson Tiller hits the stage at New York City’s Radio City Music Hall for what is likely to be a sold out show as tickets are reaching as high at $275 on StubHub.
Warner Bros.’ Batman V Superman: Dawn of Justice has been a divisive movie, though it’s $785+ million global box office shows that it’s still performing decently in spite of the critics. Though it wasn’t the billion-dollar hit in theaters that the studio likely hoped it would be, its performance has been solid enough that the rest of the DC Extended Universe is still moving forward as planned.
One of the big upcoming parts of the DCEU are the two upcoming Justice League films, the first of which was scheduled to begin filming this week. While those behind the scenes are eager to point out the successes of Batman V Superman, they’re also happy to discuss how amazing Justice League ...
In The basement Dungeon at Stones Throw Records, Karriem Riggins and J Rocc get down on some improvisational performing of their spins on the late great J Dilla's "Lightworks" and "E=MC²." Oh...It's a 360-Degree video if you got that kind of tech. Click play either way, and here we go!
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Okay, The Beatnuts ain't nobody's punk when it comes to beat supremacy. But something about the way member Psycho Les glares for a sec when he puts on the lenses and says he's about to turn into 'Large Professor' on them. Boom! The game is no longer a game. Watch a music maker make more music from music he picked... blindfolded. And it's gonna be nice. You know this. It's Rhythm Roulette!
Nice! Pre-production at the home studio; a different look at the D.I.T.C. representer Lord Finesse. Probably still nodding to that "16 & Out" he produced, huh? Now you see how such beat beauty gets birthed.
Timbaland recently stated that producers don't exist anymore, and it just seems like people are just beat makers. Metro Boomin seems to have felt some kind of way about it. How he felt we aren't completely sure. Maybe he is just analyzing the statement. Maybe he disagrees with Timbo, and truly considers himself to be a producer. Nowadays, the beat patterns and drum selections all seem to be the same. It's like 20 records that sound the same at all times. It seems like no producers go left anymore when others are all going right. Timbaland stated,
"We don't have producers anymore. We have great programmers. Beats are not made how we used to make them anymore. I think they come as a package now. Beat making has changed. They don't even know how to make their own snares."
Timb also said,
"I feel like Metro Boomin will change eventually."
Well there certainly is a difference in being a beat maker and a producer. Which would you consider Metro Boomin to be? Does Timbaland have a point about there no longer being any producers?
Team Back Pack hit one out the yard with this interview clip. Always love the work of !llmind; the wisdom that master craftsmen like Young Guru and himself share though. Priceless. Heck, how dope do your words have to be to have Joell Ortiz, in the room and barely speak, and your video is still a keeper?
You could create million-dollar sound music with less than $100. And I love that... It gives the kid... with a huge passion to create music .. it gives that kid that type of platform; to be able to express themselves in that way... But it also gives the f#cking knucklehead... doing it for the wrong reasons, giving that person the opportunity, too.