Lupus?! A wha dat?!

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Tag: Trip Lee

A Year in Songs That Can Do No Wrong

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STCDNW Artist of the Year- Christon Gray

The Final Episode of 2014 #STCDNW (Click and enjoy!)

Twas a great year of music, interviews and commentary. Now I know, everybody is out here giving their awards and recognition…but we been on! Check the episode to hear ten of my favorite songs from the past year.

Also went ahead and gave out some awards.

Top Albums of the Year

Christon Gray was not only artist of the year, in my book he had the album of the year. But School of Roses wasn’t the only strong showing in 2014.

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Beleaf- Red Pills and Black Sugar

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Mali Music- Mali Is

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Trip Lee- Rise

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Lecrae- Anomaly

Top Group of the Year

Social Club is the Tag Team Champion of Christian Hip-Hop.

Emcee of the Year

Beleaf is an emcee’s emcee. Great interview, great album and I feel like he’s just getting started.

Rookie of the Year

The good brother JGivens destroyed every feature he hopped on in 2014. Here’s one of my favorites:

2015 is gonna be great. Here are some artists to be on the lookout for.

The Laugh to Keep From Crying Episode #STCDNW

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The Laugh to Keep From Crying Episode #STCDNW by Di Baddest Chaplain on Mixcloud

5.13.14 STCDNW

In this episode of STCDNW Di Baddest Chaplain discusses misogyny, celebrating others’ success, and what to do when jokes go too far.

“Songs that can do no wrong” is hosted by Di Baddest Chaplain on the globe, Chris B. Only on #Soundbooth Radio 1. http://www.soundboothradio1.com

Stay connected. @ChrisB06 on Twitter, @dibaddestchaplain on Instagram AND dibaddestchaplain.tumblr.com

On Church Clothes 2 and why Lecrae is the most important rapper alive

Would that I could get Don Cannon to narrate the events of my life. Everything would sound so crucial. Trips to the supermarket would feel like an episode of 24, the mundane events of life recast into heroic epics.

For a long time I didn’t know the difference between DJ Drama/Don Cannon’s voices because they both were so full of hyperbole. My favorite moment of hyperbole from them would have to be on “Art of Storytelling Part 4”  where I expected nothing less than a beam of light to shoot through the speaker and they would never be heard from again.

It’s probably not a good thing that I am reviewing Lecrae’s mixtape, Church Clothes 2, but paid way more attention to Cannon’s hype. It wasn’t until I listened to the non-DJ version, available on iTunes, that I was able to hear what Lecrae was saying.

He was sharp but had a much stronger opening on the original Church Clothes. It’s going to be hard to outdo that first effort, and the toughest thing in rap is the ghost chasing we subject our favorite artists to, but I’m hoping Lecrae can manage the challenge.

Believe

I’m a sucker for autobiographical raps (A Day in the Life of Benjamin, December 4th, Sky’s the limit, Nas’ whole catalogue) but this beat is swallowing his verses. It’s feeling more forgettable than it should be.

Lecrae is painting a powerful picture. He is an artist with no home. The pressure of living in the tension between sacred and secular. How you spose to make music for the streets and the youth groups?

Devil in Disguise

This track would have been at home on his 2010 release Rehab. I love how gritty this track feels. It sounds like the Memphis Grizzlies. Cannon was wise for letting the track breathe at the end.

The Fever

This was one of those joints where you see the tracklisting and you get excited. Papa San and Andy Mineo on the track?! I’m ready to move!

On first listen I was hurt. What happened to Papa San?! It felt like the living legend had to turn down in order for the track to work. Not a good look.

I love the heavy bottom dancehall bass in this record. I love dancehall. I love bass (especially when it’s plus-sized). This riddim sounds like Jason Voorhees. It takes it’s time, you can run if you want but it’s still gonna catch you.

Andy Mineo rose to the occasion on this one! He and Lecrae just work on tracks together. The apex of their powers definitely is on “Uno Uno Seis” where they ran the fastbreak like the ’87 Lakers.

For some reason, by the last time we hear the Papa San hook it kicks in perfectly. I went from pouting, to shouting, to doing the gully creepa in Jesus’ name, Amen.

I’m Turnt

Don Cannon opens the strongest record on CC2 thus far with some philosophizing about the different kinds of people in the world.

I like the line where Lecrae says, “I ain’t smoking but my homie in here burned up…I’m working on him tho…” Lecrae has taken on the arduous task of making sobriety cool. Is it possible to be a turnt up teetotaler? Nevertheless this song makes me happy and I feel like I’m in a roller rink everytime I hear it.

Let It Whip

Fantastic production from David Banner. Recognizable sample from a well loved record but the genius lies in how at home Lecrae seems on this beat. I understand if he doesn’t want to sound too regional or whatever but I wouldn’t be mad if he spit on these kind of records 65% of the time.

This joint is so Texas that Paul Wall climbed out of 2005 to bless the track. It would’ve been dope to put the young homie Trip Lee on this joint too. Trip and Paul Wall on the same record? Might mess around and see BBQ sauce leaking out your speakers!

Sell Out

If Lecrae ever signs to a major, somebody will throw this record at him and cast aspersions on his hypocrisy. It frankly disgusts me to see the plethora of hits that come up when you search for lecrae that associate him with the illuminati, being fake or somehow compromising the gospel. What’s a brother to do?

Lecrae is so skilled at reassuring his core fans that he ain’t going nowhere…while he keeps making moves to broaden his audience. Even with the unreasonable hate thrown his way, you cannot deny that son is masterful.

Don Cannon punctuates the record perfectly, “I ain’t gotta hear that you love it! Cuz I know that you love it!” If I ever become a professional wrestler, Don Cannon is going to be my Jimmy Hart.

Lost My Way

I’m throwing some serious shade on the College Dropout era Kanye impression in the first verse but this is a well meaning track that addresses the fears of his core fans. If this experiment of CHH going into the conversation of mainstream hip-hop fails, we can lay the blame at the feet of every youth group member who kept saying that Crae changed.

I like the message but this record is pretty sleepy. Maybe it’s good to listen to while you are working on a spreadsheet or something where you need background noise. If that’s what you want? Cool. But if you were tryna say something and all I feel inspired to do is refresh Facebook and see if I got any notifications then we might have a problem.

Misconception Part 2

Dre Murray has been my favorite rapper for the past year. So having him lead off this posse cut was like Christmas arriving early for me. Punchlines galore!

Swoope is super talented. He had one of my favorite verses of 2011/2012 on “TGC” but sometimes he goes too far into the wormhole of a punchline. Shooting too high, gotta dumb it down young fella.

Alex Faith aka the Michael McDonald of rap is a good counterbalance to Swoope aiming over the listeners’ ears.

Christon Gray gets busy. He sings the hook and then crushed his verse. Singer AND emcee?! Somewhere Drake is nervously sipping moscato.

Lecrae’s verse on this reminds me of Jigga on Resevoir Dogs. Legendary posse cut but this is far from a compliment. When you’ve got that anchor verse, you spose to Usain Bolt it! He’s coasting a little too much on this one for me. Maybe he felt like it was a done deal, the homies WLAK won the race but with the right verse from Crae they could have broken some records. Don’t slow up.

Round of Applause

The most skippable joint the good brother Lecrae has made in this Church Clothes era of his career.

I wish I could trade this joint for his “I’m Rooted” track. It’s a nice message but nice messages don’t mean anything to me if the track is wack. And this joint right here is biodegradable.

Bobby Bandz did a serviceable job, and I liked Lecrae’s last verse on this record but if we’re going all out with secular artists why not get 2 Chainz or Juicy J? It already sounds like a correction to every song Mike Will Made It has ever produced, so why hold back? A bridge too far perhaps?

Was It Worth It

I like records like this that have a cold winter aesthetic. (The Roots’ How I Got Over is an example of this being done perfectly.) Volume 1 of Church Clothes did this well but I found myself thankful that he didn’t put J. Cole on this record. We might’ve messed around and been a part of a mass produced coma.

Lecrae adds another great verse talking about daddy issues in rap. Not as strong as his work on “Just Like You” but it was serviceable. The interlude where Bun B gives his advice was a nice touch.

Finer Things

Last time on Church Clothes’ Welcome to H-Town“, Tedashii did an incredible Bun B impression. He switched the flow up on this one and stole the track.

Hands Up

This track felt like Lecrae finally looked at the scoreboard and was like ‘we need to go on a run.’ Without this joint, I think Crae would’ve lost by double digits, now we’re down by 7 with a few tracks to go.

Prop comes through and wakes this listening experience up. I lovingly call Propaganda and the good brothers from Humble Beast, purveyors of coffeehouse rap, but this track had an edge to it that I really, really needed.

My Whole Life Changed

Lecrae is most masterful in two modes, ALL THE WAY TURNT UP, or on those methodical syrupy joints that make us all dream of candy paint. This track is trying to be the former but something is missing.

Notable lines here tho: “I met the Lord and it wasn’t even a Sunday/Maybe one day, someday you’ll give your life up to Jesus/Instead of giving your life up to pieces/That’s gon’ rust and fade when you cease,”

If I Die Tonight

This joint fits into Lecrae’s oeuvre perfectly. This is a child of his magnum opus, “Don’t Waste Your Life“. It’s not as compelling as DWYL but impactful in conveying the message that this life is something precious and meant to be lived with purpose.

“I just dare to do what they scared to do” is the best way I could explain Lecrae to somebody. Son has to be the loneliest emcee in the world right now. As Jay is experiencing in the business realm, Kanye in the realm of culture and tastemaking, Lecrae is learning that not everybody is willing or able to come with you. One man’s innovation is another man’s baggage.

Hang On

This is a pretty heavy way to end the record but it conveys the Gravity of the situation well. We all gotta endure. Bend, don’t break.

The grandmother on the end of the song sounds just like the lady who witnesses to Kendrick and his friends on good kid, m.a.a.d city. The message of seeking the kingdom of God first is definitely on time for everyone who is caught in this miasma of busyness that distracts us from handling our business.

I make no apologies for viewing Lecrae as the most important emcee of our times.

Oh the dark waters this brother treads without dread. The rap Jackie Robinson, the rap Neil Armstrong, the rap Howard Hughes, the rap Jeremiah.

I wonder how many times Crae gets curbed because he doesn’t smoke anymore. It’s gotta be hard to hangout when people assume you are judging them when you don’t do everything that they do. How many beers does he have to nurse? Does he ever go drink for drink with them just to show them he’s cool? Can he do this without losing his inhibitions?

He thrives in the uncharted territory that exists in the tension between secular and sacred. Of course he is not the first to sojourn here but in the medium of rap he is by far the most noteworthy. Whether his noteworthiness translates into success, which in hip-hop is more defined by authenticity than by accolades, is yet to be seen.

Church Clothes is an important project because Lecrae puts a lot of chips on the table. He could easily remain content performing for youth groups and collecting Dove and Stellar awards while remaining a complete unknown in most hip-hop circles. CC2 is an opportunity for him to really set up shop.

Will Christian artists be content with navel gazing or are they going to actually engage the culture? If we engage the culture, can we do so in a way that is not contrived and dismissable? Does the desire for authenticity make reverence and relevance enemies? Too many questions, Lecrae needs too many answers.

11.4.13 STCDNW (#RAFTA)

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In this episode Di Baddest Chaplain talks about feeling like a stranger in his own land, why racism is the longest running sitcom in American history, gives his recap on the 4th episode of Preachers of LA, and explains why Olivia Pope better work on her jumpshot. Let me be great!
“Songs that can do no wrong” is hosted by Di Baddest Chaplain on the globe, Chris B. Only on #Soundbooth Radio 1. www.soundboothradio1.com

Stay connected. @ChrisB06 on Twitter, @dibaddestchaplain on Instagram AND dibaddestchaplain.tumblr.com

 

10.14.13 STCDNW (Preachers of LA Power Rankings)

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On this episode of STCDNW, Di Baddest Chaplain is joined by his beloved to recap the first episode of Preachers of LA.

“Songs that can do no wrong” is hosted by Di Baddest Chaplain on the globe, Chris B. Only on #Soundbooth Radio 1. www.soundboothradio1.com

Stay connected. @ChrisB06 on Twitter AND dibaddestchaplain.tumblr.com

Revisiting Rebel

9.16.13 STCDNW (Crae done changed) by Di Baddest Chaplain on Mixcloud

As mentioned on STCDNW, Lecrae’s third album Rebel changed my life. Prior to its release, I didn’t really get down with Christian Hip-Hop. Seems only right to make this the first revisiting review I have posted here. Read below for a track by track review that captures what I was thinking when I first heard the album, how I feel about it now, and using the advantage of hindsight to see the album’s impact on the artist and his effect on the culture.

Rebel Intro

We start with a weird juxtaposition of Jesus rebelling against the establishment and Lecrae rebelling against the cool. Hip-hop works as a great delivery method of the gospel because both were created with the least of these in mind. Rappers and Christians both have an oppositional identity and a confidence that goes against the norms of the day.

Christian Hip-Hop at this point seems not quite out of the “Jesus Freak” phase that rejects the cool kids.

I think much of the backlash that Lecrae experiences now is a part of a culture that he helped create. This track tells me to forget the world, they won’t accept you anyway so why try. If I’m a long time fan of this brother’s music, do I feel betrayed when I see him on 106 and Park or Rock the Bells?

Don’t Waste Your Life

The opus!!! I consider this the greatest video in Christian Hip-Hop history.

I’m also a huge fan of this song. It’s probably my favorite song by Lecrae which I know is like saying your favorite Michael Jackson album is Thriller but there’s a reason why this song was so successful. This isn’t just a great CHH song but it deserves to be in the hip-hop canon. If aliens needed to know what rap was, or a distant dystopia wanted to know how their forefathers expressed themselves, I would be unashamed to include this in the time capsule.

Quick aside: Where is Dwayne?! Dwayne Tryumf had an excellent, quasi-Renegade like verse on this record, dropped a fantastic album, a promising video to lead to a live album in Summer 2012 and then…silence. The game needs you fam! Where you at?

Go Hard

The transition into this record is so satisfying. Upcoming emcees and producers have got to pay attention to details like this. Seamless transition, maintaining the pace of the record. It’s chess, not checkers.

Crae kicks the listener in the chest with those opening lyrics.

Lord kill me if I don’t preach the gospel/

I’m only in my twenties but I’ll die if I got to

I’d be hardpressed to find lyrics that are more committed than this. Dude is clearly ten toes deep in this walk.

Couple that intensity with the good brother Tedashii and you’ve got a healthy conduit for your aggression. Which I appreciate.

I don’t like my rap all insecure and wet potato bread like. Sometimes you just need to Leonidas your problems down a well.

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Identity

When I taught faith studies I made this my theme music for a whole year. My 5th graders loved this joint! Kids will be quick to tell you if something is corny or not and the fact that they never got tired of this joint tells me a lot. Positive message and all that. Can’t beat it.

My homie Nick George volunteered to follow Miley Cyrus around for a month playing this song like Radio Raheem or that joker in High Fidelity

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Indwellin Sin

This is the saved version of DMX’s “Damien” records.

It asks the timeless question: Why don’t Jesus and Hennessy go good together?

Breathin’ to Death

Song is mad dramatic!

Gets a little sleepy but Crae sounds super desperate. This is some sanctified thirst.

Truth

I’m a sucker for rap songs that use the organ effectively.

This i song makes me think Lecrae used to listen to a lot of 2Pac. His intensity is coupled with a clear minded apologist flow. His passion is there but it’s controlled. It’s one of those wonderful moments where you hear someone sound intelligent and relatable. I love hearing brothers say some smart stuff that just confounds the bigotry of this world. Ahh refreshing!

This record should have an altar call on it.

Desperate

It’s clear that they drank mad lemon juice before they recorded. Might be a good thing they put a track in between this and breathin’ to death. Mess around and get dehydrated listening to this.

Change

I thank God for this song. Was afraid that the album was getting sleepy.

The song knocks as he tells you that you are wasting time. Another example of the urgency Lecrae frequently displays on this album. Got the feeling that Lecrae felt like Jesus is coming back next Tuesday.

Fall Back

It is clear that Trip Lee spent a significant time in Scarface’s basement listening to T.I mixtapes. It’s always exciting to hear an emcee make the leap and Trip is almost there with this record. (He takes another leap on 2010’s Between Two Worlds and is lightyears away on 2012’s The Good Life.)

This is right at the cusp of beats getting really good in Christian Hip-Hop.

One of the main detractions from CHH is that the beat selection would make Nas cringe.  I feel like this album provided the sub-genre the necessary tipping point that has ushered in the current golden age of production it is now flourishing in. Yes, you still have producers who are chasing the cool with faux epic beats from Rick Ross’ cutting room floor but for the most part this is an age of artistry that is making CHH get well deserved acclaim.

Live Free

Ugh!

JUST AS I WAS COMPLEMENTING THE BEAT SELECTION!

It’s like they made this song for the sole purpose of clearing the floor at an 8th grade dance.

Thankfully, Jai and Sho Baraka save this record from the abyss.

When Lions and Liars came out in 2010 I proclaimed that Sho Baraka was worthy of being in the conversation of best rapper alive. The homie Nick George, as we allude to on STCDNW, made the case for Lecrae as the best out of the 116 clique. I couldn’t receive it. Admittedly this is because I associated Crae with every cornball Christian who disparaged secular rap and hoisted him as the example of excellence. This, my friends, is not only throwing the baby out with the bathwater, it is hating. It’s only a testament to how excellent Rebel is. Even a reformed hater like me had to take notice and admit that this brother gets busy.

Got Paper

This is what the kids call a filler track.

Songs like this make me feel bad when I pray for money.*

BUT I appreciate it for its time capsule value. I feel like the brother who recorded this song would not listen to Church Clothes and feel comfortable.

It’s funny, a lot of people place a premium on authenticity but undervalue growth. Could it be that as Lecrae has grown in his walk he has found less need to condemn all things secular? I think it’s a mark of new believers to make all things worldly taboo but it strikes me as silly. I get it. When I was in 8th grade I got convicted by a sermon and threw my entire music collection (over 200 CDs at the time) away.** But if we aren’t to have ANYTHING to do with the world, where do we draw the line? Should I only watch Christian movies and read Christian books? How about Christian newspapers and magazines? News, weather and sports? At what point would I realize that although I am not of this world, I am still in this world and have to engage it on some level. It’s not compromising, it’s being realistic.

Furthermore, what are we doing if we don’t engage the world. How you gonna convict them if you don’t even acknowledge them? And who’s gonna listen to someone who only comes around to tell them how wrong they are?

I’m a Saint

One time for Gladiator Theme Music!!!

The Bride

Why am I surprised to hear this much energy at the end of the album? Not tryna start nothing but methinks he’s taking shots at Creflo.***

Attacking megachurches and the prosperity gospel crowd is such low hanging fruit. Are there elements within the culture that I find problematic? Sure. But rather than disparaging folks and calling them wolves and all that, there’s gotta be a better way to correct our brothers and sisters in love. Go to them privately with the matter, if it doesn’t improve then go to them with other brothers and sisters, and if they still don’t get down with what you are saying, wash your hands of them and keep it moving. But you can’t do this without relationship. And you won’t get relationship by merely throwing rocks at the throne.

Beautiful Feet

Solid finish to a terrific album. Smooth landing good brother, smooth landing. 

*Like anyone wants to be broke?! Nah son.

** My man Bony Tony is still mad that I didn’t just give the CDs to him.

***Though, this being a review of a 5 year old album, would be the highest form of instigating if that was my goal.

7.31.13 STCDNW (Answer mi nuh man!)

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This episode of #STCDNW is about waiting for an answer from God. What does it look like when Jesus is not only your savior but also your lord? 

“Songs that can do no wrong” is hosted by Di Baddest Chaplain on the globe, Chris B. Only on #Soundbooth Radio 1. www.soundboothradio1.com

Stay connected. @ChrisB06 on Twitter AND dibaddestchaplain.tumblr.com

Between Two Worlds…The Good Life

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My best friend died on the 23rd of December. I’d just got off the road with my wife, home for the holidays.


I was going to make a joke, someway of announcing my presence. Part goofing, part holiday cheer. I walked in and found her sleeping. My aunt told me that she had dialysis earlier in the day and was not feeling well.


No worries, I thought, I’ll just wake her in the morning.


I was doing my best to be upset with my wife. We had a mild argument earlier and I was holding on to my indignation. Trying to maintain silent treatment even when I knew she was burying the hatchet. Then I heard my mom call me to come downstairs. Her voice was alarmed but steady.

I came downstairs to find my aunt standing over my grandmother’s bed. She was blue. They had called the paramedics already but it was clearly too late. I didn’t feel like there was any point to praying. Not that resurrection of the dead is beyond the realm of possibility with an unencumbered God. But it felt selfish. Like such prayers were more for the giver than the subject. I even believe that she had finally gotten her desire. Rest.


I didn’t know what to do. I wanted to kiss her, say something meaningful but all I could do was watch her. Watch as the EMTs went through the motions, watching even after she was pronounced dead, unable to believe that any of this was real. Certain that I saw her chest rise. Uncertain of where we went from here.


I couldn’t do anything all week. Nothing mattered. I was vaguely thankful that her pain was over, routinely gracious to God that she went home peacefully.


I’ve had the luxury of training in pastoral care so naturally I reassured myself of the various ways I was grieving. The numb feeling and low affect were normal. the guilt over not waking her up would pass. This was yet another example of how not in control we truly are. Bursting with potential but miserably powerless.


By Friday I knew I was channeling my grief through anger. Nothing was satisfactory. That body in the coffin was not my friend anymore. The pictures that showed my grandmother in her full vitality, not laying in state or exhausted from dialysis, moved me to release the tears I longed for.

 Tears she taught me not to waste.


I kept trying to remember happier times. Us watching action movies, basketball, professional wrestling. Eating Chinese food or rice and peas. Listening to her stories and laughing at her jokes. It was all bottled up. I had always feared this season and anticipated that it would make me burst. I’ve found my grieving for her is a leaky faucet. A thousand cuts bleeding me dry.


Interestingly enough my time in two Trip Lee albums form my lens for grandma’s Twilight. I moved to Charlotte in July of 2010. The weekend of my move is the same time she went to the hospital. I was tethered to my phone in the following weeks as I heard updates. News that she would need dialysis drove me to tears. I wanted to give her my kidney. I knew she wouldn’t accept it and was told it wasn’t an option for her. At her health and condition the surgery alone would be fatal.


My  apartment was anointed in tears. The loneliness of a new city was suffocating enough without the dread of every  phone call bringing unfortunate news. I listened to Between Two Worlds alot that summer. And I remember the song “prognosis” being exceptionally capable of making me sad. The beat and chorus were matter of fact “it ain’t looking good for me. Nah it ain’t looking good for me. ” eventually, grandma was healthy enough to talk and I intentioned in every conversation thereafter to make it count. I could never be certain if I’d get another chance to speak to her so I had to make each conversation count. Needless to say this became very taxing.  I grew to loathe the telephone and considered it a poor shadow of how things used to be.
Over the next two years I did my best to make the most of our interactions. Phone calls and facetime did what they could. Visits home were filled with equal parts appreciation and apprehension. As my own health challenges were requiring me to be close to home, I looked forward to more times together. Perhaps even recapturing the magic of our interactions before health made life more complicated.


My mom tells me that grandma was excited I would be closer. I think she knew it would be this way. Home again, beginning a New chapter, allowing myself to go through the motions of grief as Trip declares, “even the sun goes down. Heroes die eventually…”

Brian Mooney

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