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June 27, 2008

Mickey Factz Interview w/ Formatmag.com

Mickey Factz

May 6, 2008 – Features  – by John Burnett

You can feel it in hip-hop. The old heads are getting their beach chairs ready for retirement, while the up and comers build their respective movements. The changing of the guard is upon us and it dons fluorescent hues, limited stock kicks and exclusive streetwear apparel. Yet there’s so much more to the new wave of talent then their garb. Echoing this sentiment is the Bronx native, Mickey Factz, who’s barrage of mixtapes (In Search of the N.E.R.D. , Flashback and Heaven’s Fallout) have been gaining a lot of steam on the information highway. But that’s not all he has in tow. He plans on leaking a track a week until his quest for global domination is complete. Meet one of the leaders of the new school.

when someone comes to the forefront and says I want to change how music is supposed to be listened to, you can either gravitate towards it or not. Hopefully, you will because eventually it’s going to sound like this anyway.

Format: First of all, tell us about the GFCNY movement. 
Mickey Factz: GFC New York is a creative consulting firm that deals with culture on a daily basis. We’re not just a crew or a team. The name derives from Dougie Fresh and we added the New York on it because we wanted it to symbolize that we are a business. I’m the flagship artist but we also do marketing and styling for different artists, production—as far as for movies and music. When people look at me they are looking at what GFC embodies. We also have a company named designAttic Inc. that does graphic designing. We also own Laced Magazine, which is one of the biggest sneaker mags out there.

Format: Your music, especially on Heaven’s Fallout, reflects a wide variety of influences. Where did they come from? 
Mickey Factz: Every mixtape before Heaven’s Fallout had influences that came from straight hip-hop. There was that straight lyricism like Big Pun, Big Daddy Kane, Biggie Smalls, Rakim. But I started getting bored with making music like that so I was like you know what, I’m just a regular old rapper if I rap over this type stuff. And I wanted to be different and set myself apart from everybody else. In the process of doing
Flashback, I started venturing into Electro, Techno, House and Rock. As I was listening to that music, [getting] that feeling, that vibe, I was like this is the lane I’m going to run in. This is the lane I’m going take and run with and make it my lane so people could appreciate something that’s fresh and different but still has the grassroots of lyricism.

Format: You’re from the birthplace of hip-hop, the Bronx, but your music represents something futuristic. How do you stay true to the foundation of hip-hop but at the same time push hip-hop forward and in a different direction from what people see right now? 
Mickey Factz: Afrika Bambaataa when he first started deejaying was deejaying break beats. And anybody who knows what break beats are, knows they sound like Electro and Techno music. That’s what break beats are! So technically what I’m doing is just rehashing it. I use an Electro/Techno sound on some futuristic shit and rap over it. But I keep the grassroots lyricism in there. I always gotta make sure, lyrically, I’m on point and that’s the Bronx in me when I do that. The beats may take a long time to get used to but you can never say they’re wack. It just takes a little time for people to get used to them because it’s a new sound. Basically it’s the future, and I’m looking to push hip-hop forward because everything needs to evolve. There’s no such thing as music being stagnant. There’s no such thing as anything in life being the same. So when someone comes to the forefront and says I want to change how music is supposed to be listened to, you can either gravitate towards it or not. Hopefully, you will because eventually it’s going to sound like this anyway.

Format: I feel like in hip-hop there’s a changing of the guard going down right now. Some of the cats people looked up to coming up are getting older. So I wanted to ask you who’s apart of this new wave of talent that’s going to take up where they left off and where do you fit in that mix? 

Mickey Factz: In the new wave, The Cool Kids, Kid Cudi, Wale, the Knux, U.N.I., Pac Division, Remo Da Rapstar, Theophilus London. All of these artists are creative and they all have different styles. How do I fit in the genre of all of this? I feel everyone’s trying to go left but I’m really going left but it’s a diagonal left. I feel like I want to be the Jay of this new movement. I want it to be like every time I drop something it’s hot and people rock with it. That’s some big shoes to fill but because I love hip-hop so much, it’s a challenge I’m willing to take on head first.

Format: I think any time something new comes along in music there’s a scramble to find terms to describe or categorize that new shit. And the term that’s been floating around for a lot of the acts you named is “hipster” rappers. How do you feel about that tag? 
Mickey Factz: There’s no such term as a hipster rapper. I’ve never met a hipster rapper. Personally, I don’t agree with the term. I know people need to classify music but personally if you’re going to classify that type of music classify it as progressive hip-hop because that’s what it is. It’s progressive! It’s not boom bap anymore. It’s not jungle music anymore. It’s not Jazz. It’s not gangster. It’s progressive hip-hop. We’re moving in a progressive manner and we’re doing it in a positive manner. We’re not selling drugs. We’re not busting guns. All we’re doing is telling people our life story. And most times the life stories that we’re telling, most people live it. I go through a regular life. I don’t live a hipster life. I don’t know what a hipster life is. I’m telling you my story and my struggles which is straight from urban America, straight from the ghetto. People just need to realize that just because I dress differently from the crowd and the beats that I rap over may be different that does not make me a different person from the person that grew up in the projects. I’m the same person. I don’t accept the term hipster rap. I don’t ride with it. I look at it as progressive hip-hop.

Format: You and a lot of the other acts you named a second ago stay doing shows touring nonstop. Is that the new business model for up and coming hip-hop artists to put out a few hot tracks, grow the buzz and just tour? 

Mickey Factz: Touring is the best way to make money for a hip-hop artist that’s just starting. It’s really hard to sell records right now so people want to come out and see people perform. People do want to see a show. At the shows, people will purchase your music there. After they see you perform and after they see the energy and your heart and soul on the stage they’re willing to get to know you more through purchasing your music. That way you expand on your grassroots following and that’s why I commend the Cool Kids. I commend Wale. Them going on tours and doing shows all over the place opens doors for artists such as myself, artists such as Pacific Division. From doing that it’s really pioneering a way to create revenue for artists like myself.

Format: You’re leaking a track a week. What was the thought processing going into that, the kind of way behind the whole thing? 
Mickey Factz: My A&R was like “yo lets put out a track every week like Crooked I.” And you know me, I got tons of music that nobody’s ever heard. So that first four weeks of tracks was really old music. The stuff I was hearing [at the time,] I was like I need to start doing more stuff to this. Then I started recording every week for it. Sometimes I was recording two hours before I leaked it. And it’s a great feeling to know that as soon as I’m done recording bam! I leak it and it’s all over the internet and everybody from Australia to Wisconsin can get this one song that I put out. As the weeks go by, it’s starting to pick up. I think it’s going to be bigger than what Crooked I did because what Crooked I did was just freestyles. I’m doing actual songs that people can sing along to and know. It’s not just me rapping and threatening people. It’s me literally talking about my experiences, having fun, partying, relationships. It’s a whole experience and that’s why I’m loving the leak right now and the people are loving it too. You never know what to expect when I drop that track. It could be an Electro beat, a House beat or just a straight hip-hop beat. You never know what I’m going to do and that’s beauty of the leak.

Format: What projects do you have coming up and how soon can we expect a full LP? 

Mickey Factz: I’m releasing two singles. “Rock and Roll’n” will be released next month. The “Supra” record will be released some time in the summer. My LP will be released in 2009. I’m working on it now and it’s coming out crazy! So the leak is going to keep the fans satisfied for now. It’s going to be every week until December 31st. I’m going to be featured on a whole bunch of mixtapes. I’m going to be on tour a lot. You know a lot of cats are going to be seeing Mickey Factz more and more as the name gets bigger and bigger.


SUPER VILLIAN DIZIGN - Vinyl Cast Toy by Erik Scarecrow

Erik Scarecrow is launching a series of hip-hop influenced kaiju this year, inspired by his childhood love of Godzilla. Featured here is the super villain Dizign colourway. It’s really hard not to see the ‘80s influence with the arm warmers and almost shell toe sneakers. This bad momma measures in at 10” and retails for about $70.00 US.

More Info: http://www.esctoys.com

June 26, 2008


I am extremely proud to introduce the newest edition to
The Hobbyshop HERO 
Both Akutou & Grandmaster SLAM will be the creative masterminds for the 1st Installment of Musical Releases from the Hero.

The Hobbyshop HERO presents..."March of the Goonies" ACTI & ACTII

Coming Soon to a Podcast, Free Digital download near you. The Finest in Fantasy hiphop.

Take time to check out the links below each artist . I am showcasing a mixture of both artist work below. These are really cool peoples who are extremely great to work with. So if you have some Designs you need executed. I highly Recommend checking out Their work. 

June 25, 2008

N*E*R*D - In the Shower with Pharrell`

Awww Igght, So No One Really Ever Dies right? heeellll naw dunny brasco, we are hip to the code (UP-UP-DOWN-DOWN-LEFT-RIGHT-LEFT-RIGHT-B - A -SELECT for 2 players - START!) and BAM!!! 30 lives.... N*E*R*D dropped the new album "Seeing Sounds" this month. 
Something that really fascinated  me was the meaning behind the album titled "Seeing Sounds" it refers to the condition known as "synesthesia"

syn·es·the·sia also syn·aes·the·sia (sĭn'ĭs-thē'zhəpronunciation
  1. A condition in which one type of stimulation evokes the sensation of another, as when the hearing of a sound produces the visualization of a color.
  2. A sensation felt in one part of the body as a result of stimulus applied to another, as in referred pain.
  3. The description of one kind of sense impression by using words that normally describe another.
I found this out while reading the booklet that came with the album, as always when I purchase Cd's, Tapes, Vinyl, I love to Read that bih front to back, which is prob one of the sadest things about this whole digital takeover, anyhow. Pharrel goes on to suggest we pop in the disk, hop in the shower and turn off the lights because in the dark with running water is the best conduit for synesthesia... So next time your getting ready for work or just getting your clean on, 
Turn off the lights and pop in Some Music,
Doesnt have to be the new NERD album, but hey give credit where its due.
I like the new album, I wont go into my review because id rather you just do you! but I will point you 
in the right direction for some dope shirts, The posts are a little past due but like ive already disclaimered
this site isnt meant to bring you breaking news or hip you to sneakers before they hit the shelf, but rather a platform
to share stuff I really enjoy and make it more known for the people who might not know about all the "cool" stuff out there.

News – by Isha Thompson

This Saturday, June 7,(hahaha A little late on this one, But the shirt is butta regardless, props to FormatMAG - "Dutch") the BBC Ice Cream New York flagship store is the place to be if you are a fan of N.E.R.D. To celebrate their new album, The Billionaire Boys is releasing a tee that shows the members of N.E.R.D flying in space. Limited quantities will be available, so you best be there early.



N.E.R.D x Colette - “Seeing Sounds” Tee

N.E.R.D has gone in a new direction to promote their new album, Seeing Sounds, which is slated to drop this upcoming Tuesday. Instead of having to wait until a street team comes to your neighborhood, N.E.R.D has teamed up with BBC/Ice Cream and now Colette to release limited edition t-shirts in conjunction with the release of their new album. This N.E.R.D x Colette tee features the “Brain” logo and “Seeing Sounds” on the front of the shirt in a unique color and will be given out to the first 50 customers who purchase the new N.E.R.D album on Tuesday, June 7th. via La MJC

Over the course of the last couple of year’s the internet has had a tremendous affect on the streetwear/sneaker industry in a variety of ways. Now fashion connoisseur’s can log onto the internet and check out what their peer half-way around the world is styling themselves in. Now courtesy of photographer extraordinaire, Neek, we have a new website that will devote itself solely to bringing you the newest in “What One’s Wearing” from all over the globe. The website will be updated on a weekly basis with most of the content coming via submissions, so make sure you submit your latest “What Did You Wear Today” picture to Neek his partners.


June 24, 2008

U-N-I Interview w/ Format Mag dot com

This is A great interview between my Family U-N-I & Formatmag.com, I hope you enjoy and be sure to pick up the U-N-I album "Chicken & Watermelon


May 29, 2008 – Features  – by Jason Parham

In the U-N-I-verse, Yonas “Y-O” Michael is Kobe Bryant and Yannick “Thurzday” Koffi is LeBron James. Luckily for us music purists, they’re playing on the same team. The Los Angeles duo, known as U-N-I, garnered praise in 2007 for their debut street album – Fried Chicken & Watermelon – and are set to release their first independent LP this summer, titled U-N-I x Ro Blvd. Present: Yonas, Yannick & Ro “A Love Supreme.” In Y-O and Thurzday’s world, it’s always a family affair, and their forthcoming effort proves to be no different – Los Angeles beat maven Ro Blvd (the U-N-I-verse’s Phil Jackson) produced the entire album.

With a shared passion for verbal artistry, the duo met during their formative years in high school. “We just clicked and started pushing forward with the likeness in our passion for music,” Thurzday says of starting out. “It was just great chemistry. We just happen to be more of a force together.” Despite being deeply rooted in west coast tradition, U-N-I strayed away from the enduring gangsta rap archetype. Fresh kicks and thought-provoking rhymes are more their style. So, as the sun sets for the day in the U-N-I-verse, hip hop enthusiasts wait for the duo’s impending sonic assault. Tomorrow’s forecast: Promising.

We don’t wanna be known for just good music and good tracks, we want to have the full package – the lyrics, the nice concept – and then when you come to a show, it’s more.

Format: First things first, what does U-N-I represent, both literally and figuratively? Really what does it signify to you both? 
Thurzday: It’s off The Root’s Illadelph Halflife, – the joint with Common – “Universe at War.” To us, it’s a first person statement. Myself and Y-O, U-N-I-verse, ain’t nobody against us. It also stands for being universal and not being boxed into one sound.

Format: How do you go about making sure U-N-I doesn’t fall into that “boxed in” category? 
Y-O: I would say it just comes natural for us. We don’t really try to like compare our songs to other artists. It’s really based off our everyday lifestyles and the stuff that we might have been through growing up. It’s no limit to our music, we just don’t want to box ourselves in. It just goes back to the name, U-N-I, trying to be universal – always putting out music that everyone can relate to whether their age or their race. We just want to unite every culture under one umbrella.

Thurzday: Also, as far as being creative, we try to take each song with a new approach and try to do something we never did before. We try to break grounds as hip-hop artists. We try to think out of the box and a lot of times stuff just flows for us and we just vibe off of something, come up with a crazy concept and then just execute it.

Y-O: Even if a song has been done similar to what we’ve done – like “K.R.E.A.M.” for instance, there’s been many sneaker songs out there, but I don’t think someone has sat down and come up with a creative and full concept and thought of an original video for it. We’ll spend a day or two, or even if it takes a week, just to come up with a neat concept that will stick around for years.

Format: What does a typical day in the “U-N-I-verse” consist of? 
Y-O: Right now we’re just working on our next project – A Love Supreme. We’re usually in the studio coming up with creative concepts, listening to some original tracks. And if we’re not in the studio we’re usually out in the streets, selling some CDs – our Fried Chicken & Watermelon album, it’s a street album. If not that, usually shopping, getting the latest kicks, the flyest clothes. Myself, because I’m single, I might be out in the streets and see some fly honeys and flirtin’ with em, you know. [Laughs] We like to have fun. Kind of like hang in the shadows and not clubbing every weekend, we don’t want to over saturate our presence.

Thurzday: Every morning I wake up, I scramble some eggs, drink some milk, have a protein shake, I run around the block 10 times, run up some stairs like I’m Rocky and prepare myself for the competition. [Laughs]

I like the black Michael Jackson. [Laughs] I used to want to perform like him, and then I started hearing hip-hop. And then I really got into MC Hammer.”

Format: You guys mentioned A Love Supreme, is that the name of your next album? 
Y-O: Yeah, it’s all produced by this producer named Ro Blvd. He produced “The Launch” off the Fried Chicken & Watermelon street album.

Format: Can you talk a little bit about the album? 
Thurzday: Basically it’s just expanding our sound. A lot of people got good vibes off Fried Chicken & Watermelon, and we just want to expand that. Really show people what all we can do, and what else we can do before we go to an official release. We just want to gain as many fans as possible, you know, independently. It’s us working on our own and expanding on our own, basically. All of our tracks are produced by Ro Blvd. It’s really no other way to describe it other than an Aquemini-Stankonia feel to it. But it’s still U-N-I.

Format: I read that you met at St. Bernard’s high school, in Los Angeles, during emcee battles held during lunch time. What was it that made both of you say, ‘I want to make music with this guy?’ 
Thurzday: Y-O aside, I was looking for someone who spit hot shit and he was like ‘Hey.’ He said he spit hot fire. Hotter than Dylan. [Laughs] We decided to link up and started The Rap-Ture Kamp, a four man crew – myself, Y-O, Ablaze and Unjust Ant. We just clicked and started pushing forward with the likeness in our passion for music. It was just great chemistry. We just happen to be more of a force together.

Y-O: While we were in Rap-Ture Kamp, when we started in 99, we put out a couple mixtapes and albums and then there were a lot of requests that people wanted to hear more of Thurzday and myself, Y-O, so we finally got together, talked it over and decided to branch out of Rap-Ture Kamp in 2006. And then we released the Fried Chicken & Watermelon album in 07.

Format: Take me back, what was it like for U-N-I starting out initially? 

Y-O: I wouldn’t even say it was hard or anything, because we started in 99 as a group so we already had the chemistry. If you really think about it, we actually made the album driving to the studio, or just listening to the tracks on our own then just going to the studio and knocked it out.

Thurzday: In the afternoons we would just record a song, put a little mix on it, put it on MySpace, check the feedback for it, put some more songs up and then we started doing shows. As an artist, your stage shows are just important as your songs. We went all out on the songs and went all out on the stage and just started making a name for ourselves.

Y-O: That’s one thing we focus on other than making good music, is our stage performance and presence. We want to be a complete package to the whole world. We don’t wanna be known for just good music and good tracks, we want to have the full package – the lyrics, the nice concept – and then when you come to a show, it’s more.

Thurzday: We try to be like LeBron James. [Laughs]

Format: Why not Kobe, you’re from L.A.? 
Y-O: Come on Thurz.

Thurzday: Yeah, Kobe is the man, but LeBron is just a man-beast and on a musical level we’re men-beasts. [Laughs]

Format: Who were some artists, not necessarily rappers, which influenced you guys to make a career out of verbal artistry? 
Y-O: The person that really made me pick up the pen was listening to the KRS-One Boogie Down Productions live album (Live Hardcore Worldwide, 1991). I was on punishment or something and I just flipped in the cd, it was my pop’s, and ever since then I just kept the ball rolling and I got into Mos Def’s Black On Both Sides. That was like the first CD I bought with my own money. Then it was Redman, and growing up, listening to Kris Kross, then of course J Dilla, a whole lot of Bigge, Roots, Common, and I gotta say Pac. It goes on and on.

Thurzday: My mom is from Belize and my father is from the Ivory Coast, and I grew up with my mom so I would hear a lot of Caribbean music, a lot of reggae and a lot of soca. My people just loved music, so everyday in our apartment music was playing. And I liked Michael Jackson, before all that stuff. I like the black Michael Jackson. [Laughs] I used to want to perform like him, and then I started hearing hip-hop. And then I really got into MC Hammer. My older brother introduced me to a lot of east coast music, like Wu-Tang and A Tribe Called Quest. Used to also listen to the Pharcyde. My music spectrum just grew and I knew I wanted to be an emcee.

“For the past couple of years, L.A. has been spilt territory, it’s real clique-ish out here.”

Format: Even though Y-O is from Seattle, both of you call Los Angeles home at the moment. Do you find it more difficult to appeal to fans seeing as L.A. is so culturally and musically diverse? 
Y-O: I don’t think it’s difficult at all. There is a whole movement out here that hasn’t been exposed to the other states. Out here it just makes it a lot easier to get the respect, plus you got MySpace. I wouldn’t say it’s a difficult job because to gain more fans is always a challenge.

Thurzday: I agree. It’s not really hard to appeal to different fans, L.A. is already a melting pot. That’s how you get Fried Chicken & Watermelon – in that it’s not a boxed in sound. We have a mix of different stuff and that kind of reflects L.A. culture.

Format: On your MySpace page it said that U-N-I is “determined to unite the people wherever they perform.” Is that, kind of, indicative of a larger divide you see in hip-hop, or is that just something you guys try to do regardless? 
Thurzday: It’s something we try to do regardless, but there is a divide in hip-hop. For the past couple of years, L.A. has been spilt territory, it’s real clique-ish out here. You have your gangsta rap artists, I’m not gonna say any names, or put anybody down, but they are all about their careers. They’re not trying to put anybody new on. They’re not trying to have any new sound. It’s kind of like a dog eat dog world in L.A. So, we come about, and we have good parents, good people around us that support us, and our whole thing is to share with the next man and try to be down with everybody like it’s a big family. I consider that the new L.A. movement. A lot of people are gonna be uniting and pushing for a new cause, a new image of west coast hip-hop, and just hip-hop in general.


June 18, 2008

Graffiti Evolution - 3 Different Examples of Greatness

The Year was 1994 - aaaaaahhhhhh  (deep breath) 1994. Personally, this was my favorite year for music. sooooooo many classics launched that year. I can remember the feeling I had during that time like it was just yesterday. For example, when I hear the dusty.....  dirty........super soulful sax and unforgettable distinct sound of 9th Creation's "Bubble Gum" sample (for the newer fans of hiphop, im not speaking of 9th Wonder I am talking about The Artifacts classic song – "Wrong Side of The Tracks" (I posted the youtube video below) and The sample they used in this track was from the legendary grou9th Creation...(free Digging Tip -=))... Well for myself and many of my friends this was my introduction to the art known as Graffiti. I am now 27 and I know alot of people are probally thinking "Graffiti has been around waaaaaaaay before That Video" come on... hahaha (sigh) man....Alot of people my age and even younger would front and say they watched Wild Style when they were an embryo, and they use to breakdance in their crib. hahahaha what ever, Im not even tryin to fake the funk tho (whatup Extra P!) I was introduced to good hiphop thru Fab 5 Freddy, Doctor Dre and Ed lover on YO! MTV RAPS and Prince Dejour, Joe Clair (The Greatest host and a dope emcee!) and Big Lez on RAP CITY. The Biggest source of influence when it comes to how I heard hiphop was the Local Radio show "The Underground Railroad" on 88.5 WMNF (originally hosted by Kenny K (R.I.P)) but when I listened, and I mean Tuned in religiously every Saturday night from 12 - 3 am, It was hosted by MAD LYNX, D-MONEY & Lil Lou...and Yes...MAD LYNX went on to become the host of RAPCITY...too bad it was years later when the music industry changed, because Lynx played the greatest hiphop always!!!..... ok ok so with that little Dutchmassive history lesson over, I will continue........ 
1994 my "crew" and I would drive, walk, ride the city-bus around town listening to "wrong side if the tracks" on Repeat. Tho we weren't that ill with krylon or spray cans, We definitely dried out a gang of permanent markers, haha back then my "tag" was Dig1one hahahaah, my man Majik Most tagged as so...and a few others i wont bother mentioning.....hahahah definitely wasnt like bombing up trainyards in NY but for young teenagers it was fun........ but as we get older and mature..so do our talents and hobbies... which brings me to this post and the reason I posted it in the 1st place.... Hiphop is the one genre of music that is A culture that reaches across the galaxy with arms wide open! 

Do you ever think about how much hiphop has effected the world??!?.... How powerful HIPHOP IS.?!? Hiphop is the only genre of music that has its own culture. It has become a Billion dollar industry and has created so many new subcultures within each element of hiphop..... Our Generation is on some other ish..... My theory, and ill go to the grave with this one, is that the NINTENDO GENERATION is soooo quick and we think soooooo fast.......... we are creative and cunning. The downside to our generation is we get bored very very quick and it takes alot to impress or shock us.  These next 3 articles I found are great examples of the elements of hiphop evolving and changing with the times into something positive. Enjoy and If you have made it this far I want to thank you and end this post with one important message.

Hiphop, or Music rather is a Very powerful thing...... Use this medium to make a positive and progressive impact on other peoples life's, not just our children... but everyone in reach of the sound and sights....Thanks for stoping by....

Your Local HERO, Dutch

Wii Spray Can

Jun 9, 2008 – News  – by Isha Thompson

With new accessories constantly being released from Nintendo Wii, it seems as though Wii enthusiasts can do almost anything on their game system. Design student Martin Lihs figured that tagging should no longer be the exception of Wii past times and has created prototype WiiSpray as a part of his final at Bauhaus University. With such an innovative idea, Nintendo may very well be knocking on his door to distribute the device, but until then, this kid should be graduating with an A.


Nike Glow In The Dark Game Spray

Apr 2, 2008 – News  – by Nick Younes

Nike just teamed up with designer Pierre Haulot to create Virtual Park. It’s a glow in the dark spray paint that you could use after the sun sets to play a pickup game. Boundaries, goals, whatever you need for your game to be fair. The best thing about it is that it fades away after two hours, so there is no need to clean up after you act.

Moose - "Reverse Graffiti"


Artifacts - "Wrong side of the Tracks"

Company Flow - End 2 End Burners (Rawkus Records)