Jeezy “Pressure” Album Review
Jeezy takes it back to the mid-2000s on “Pressure.”
A while ago when CDs were squeezed and MP3 envelopes were transferred, Jeezy was your most loved mixtape rapper. Every other person was going for excitement and allure, while Jeezy just played their amusement midway. He wasn’t the best lyricist, nor was he especially musically inventive, yet he was undisputedly the realest. At that point came his name turn.
“Two record bargains/radio still won’t play me.” In the most recent decade, little has changed for Jeezy – not notwithstanding when it has. Those lines off of Trap or Die have moved toward becoming gospel, (regardless of whether radio plays are a dead metric for ubiquity) and remaining an outcast was a state of pride for the Atlanta rapper. Notwithstanding his earlier notoriety, Jeezy has since crawled toward the standard (frequently took after by brisk retreats). Despite the fact that it might not have been think circular segment, he’s not any more only for the lanes.
The radios still aren’t playing Jeezy, yet now he’s on Stephen Colbert getting Nielsen perspectives and Youtube streams. In the event that you require Pressure contextualized, take a preview of a week ago’s execution, where wistful Jeezy was in plain view close by Canada’s rising star Tory Lanez. The melody “Like Them” is a high point on Jeezy’s new collection; Tory Lanez lays the snare with his underutilized Caribbean murmur, adding to a rich generation by instrumental phenom Frank Dukes, among others. It likewise includes Rick Ross, another rapper to break out of the mid-2000s glitz rap scene. Ross hasn’t sounded this at-home finished a tune since “Aston Martin Music”.
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