Ole Headz | Whats Yo Image 28 Grams Later

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Hip-Hop/Rap: Underground Rap Hip-Hop/Rap: Hardcore Rap Moods: Type: Lyrical
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Whats Yo Image 28 Grams Later

by Ole Headz

Our style is reality. Sometimes it gets hard core but life is hard core. But we tell nothing but the truth.
Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap: Underground Rap
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. No Mo Playin
4:53 album only
2. Hit Da Flo
4:07 album only
3. Bend a Corner
4:50 album only
4. These Streets
4:27 album only
5. Ayo
4:46 album only
6. Parking Lot Pimpin'
4:53 album only
7. Kindness 4 Weakness
3:05 album only
8. Hate U Hataz
5:24 album only
9. We Come IN Peace
7:46 album only
10. I Wanna Thank U (Been So Good to Me)
4:34 album only
11. These Streets (G I Mix)
4:23 album only
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
Hollywood, CA – Hip-hop hustlers The Ole Headz recently unveiled news of their upcoming debut release “28 Grams Later.” The announcement follows closely on the heels of wrap-up for the group’s EP “What’s Yo Image?”
“We just came back from the studio, picking up some tracks for the upcoming songs,” said The Ole Headz. “When we put the album out, we will still be recording for the next album.”
That focused work ethic has much to do with the quality of the group’s music, according to a spokesman for A&R Select, Hollywood’s leading indie A&R firm. The Ole Headz have come on board with the firm to further promote their music and expand their career.
“The Ole Headz are nothing less than 100% dedicated to their craft,” the spokesman said. “The finishing up of one EP right on top of work on the forthcoming full-length demonstrates this. But don’t think these guys are just cranking out songs to fill space. The lyrical edge and sharp beats of The Ole Headz stand as a testament to the group’s efforts and the music’s quality.”
The artists behind The Ole Headz got involved in music for two very important reasons. Hip-hop offers a healthy proactive way to face life and its troubles, but it also offers an escape from it.
“This is a depressing city at times,” said one rapper of The Ole Headz’s hometown of Gary, Indiana. “There’s a lot of violence here and music is our getaway.”
The outfit’s rap is a platform for the members of The Ole Headz to speak out about their own personal experiences. But they believe that within their own specific circumstances, fans can see reflections of their own realities.
What’s happening on the streets of Gary is happening on “streets all around the world,” The Ole Headz declared.
But these hard realities are realities that the art of music can confront; and it’s not all negative, either. “Things in this city and in the world inspire me to talk about it the way I see it – some good and some bad.”
The Ole Headz pride themselves on rapping about real issues rather than engaging in hollow posturing. “We don’t rap about the souped-up cars or the bling-bling. Why? Because we don’t have those things. That’s not being real.
“We don’t rap about things we don’t have or things we don’t do.”
More information is available by visiting www.myspace.com/oleheadz , www.arselect.com or



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