A song that can be played in the club, or at your neighborhood cookout, Sha EK reveals another flow of his with “Shake That.”
Decreasing the excessive amount of disses toward his oppositions that he’s known for, with this record, Sha makes it both catchy & easy on the ears, while making it a tune that girls can enjoy, and shake their ass too.
He somehow still manages to be extremely disrespectful on this track anyway.
The visuals, shot by CPD Films, captured the entire scene.
In the 2-minute long video, Sha EK is seen in the spot alongside fellow artists, PJ Glizzy, Edot Baby, and Blockwork, to name a few, bouncing along to the dark, piano-filled beat, while displaying their dope dance moves (shout out SugarHill Keem).
EK is truly improving his versatility on these records. This isn’t the same aggressive Sha, yelling disses & expletives in every other line.
This song has a mainstream feel to it.
In my opinion, it’s refreshing to hear something different, from Courtlandt Ave’s finest. And that’s what were getting with “Shake That.”
Wishing nothing but success for Sha during the rest of 2021, and definitely more shows as well.
In a week where we saw Bronx artists D-Thang, Sha EK, and Kay Flock each release solo records, B-Lovee decided to drop arguably the hottest track of them all.
Fresh off the release of his hit single IF YK, YK, B-Lovee manages to top that record with another banger, Neaky, shot by Spike Tarantino, which dropped on September 6th.
Continuing his clever trend of sampling beloved Carribean records, with Gyptian’s Hold You being the latest example, Lovee continues to bless us with a sound different from the brash, in your face Bronx drill we’ve grown accustomed too.
His New York accent & lingo, blending with a sped-up version of Gyptian’s Hold You, gives listeners a lethal combination we didn’t know we needed.
In addition, I’m sure I’m not alone when I say, I selfishly wanted this track to be longer than one minute.
I think that was a smart move by B-Lovee. Keep your records short & sweet so fans easily learn every lyric, keep it on repeat, but are still left wanting more & more.
And that’s exactly how I feel after listening to Neaky.
Personally, I wish more drill artist would sample the classics, regardless of genre. Or, simply rap on beats that aren’t, drill beats.
Trying something new allows rappers to test the limits of their talents.
Well known drill artists, like Polo G,Lil Durk, and G Herbo, to name a few, become household names in their cities through the gritty, dark drill records only die hards fans are familiar with.
However, once they experiment with different flows & sounds that their otherwise not known for, is when they make that jump to the next level. The mainstream.
And if I’m not mistaken, we’re witnessing B-Lovee make that very same jump.