Mouchee Deeki | Fa True

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Hip-Hop/Rap: Hip Hop Hip-Hop/Rap: Political Rap Moods: Type: Lyrical
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Fa True

by Mouchee Deeki

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap: Hip Hop
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Fa True
1:58 $0.99
2. Talk A Lil Shid
4:19 $0.99
3. Jungle Fonk
3:12 $0.99
4. Bartender
2:51 $0.99
5. Shake Dat Leg
3:39 $0.99
6. DWB
4:04 $0.99
7. Strugglin
4:31 $0.99
8. Black Men S.o.L.
4:20 $0.99
9. My Brother's Keeper
3:20 $0.99
10. What's the Problem?
4:09 $0.99
11. Revolution Now
4:21 $0.99
12. Fiya Inya Drawhs
3:16 $0.99
13. The Storm
4:05 $0.99
14. Second Line
3:50 $0.99
15. Second Line [radio]
3:50 $0.99
16. Peace
3:20 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
Rapper/instrumentalist Mouchee Deeki makes the anticipated quantum leap on his second disc "Fa True" from aspiring, entertaining performer to polished, powerful artist. Besides handling much of the music, production and writing, his verbal fluidity and expressiveness has gotten stronger, his range and lyric skills more impressive, and he's recruited some capable collaborators. Rashad tha Poet, Mz. Tiff E, Aphropik, Simply Sil the Ink Diva, Iyen Frierson, and D. Carmouche are all on board for this sophomore effort, and they add plenty of extra spice to the mix.

The title track is a percolating brew of edgy lines and fiery backdrops, alerting the listener there's plenty ahead worth hearing. The next three cuts offer different takes on combative themes and personality presentation. "Talk a Lil' Shid" is just that, Deeki's verbal fireworks prominent for all to witness. "Jungle Fonk" offers entertaining items, while "Bartender" poses some dicey questions and offers spicy answers about an encounter that is equal parts funny, strange, and ultimately compelling.

Miz Tiff E. brings sexy intensity to "Shake Dat Leg," then Deeki makes his first trip into the political arena with "DWB," featuring Aphropik. Sadly, almost any Black person from coast-to-coast can speak to the circumstances outlined here, and testify to their authenticity. "Strugglin" continues in this vein, though it shifts to the economic realm, while this time spotlighting Iyen Frierson. The poignant, powerful Rashad tha Poet makes his first appearance on "Black Men S.o.L.," then Mz. Tiff E returns with fire on "My Brother's Keeper." Rashad steps back into the spotlight on "What's The Problem," while "Revolution Now" raises the specter of immediate emancipation and uplift rather than waiting for deliverance.

Deeki makes another thematic shift on "Fiya Inya Drawhs," showing he can offer some lyrical fireworks in other areas. Ink Diva provides edge and flamboyance on "The Storm." There's two solid versions of "Second Line," a radio production with a bit more production savvy and extras than its predecessor, but both are topflight. "Peace" concludes a powerhouse effort, from a confident artist whose second, most extensive and comprehensive release to date, fulfills the promise showed on his debut offering.



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