Matt Cleare doesn’t mind traveling a long distance to be with someone he desires, as evident in his new single “4000!” “Two planes, 4000 miles / To test the will of pleasure, your natural design / A vacuum led to splendor, a flower turquoise and violet / Her body built from pleasure / Four trips
Emerging R&B singer Josh Levi has returned with “Ego,” his first taste of new music in 10 months. He co-wrote the flirtatious banger with Trey Campbell and Anthony “TONE” Jones, who also produced the track. “This one is all about confidence, knowing your power, and getting what you want,” Levi explained in an Instagram caption.
As teased, K. Michelle has released her new song, “Wherever The D May Land,” featuring emerging Memphis rapper Gloss Up. Peter Eddins and Kenneth Paryo produced the catchy collaboration. “Wherever The D May Land” is a perfect sex-positive singalong for listeners to treat men like an option on a spin wheel. If he or his
Emerging progressive R&B singer Casper Sage has shared his new EP Pseudo. The three-track project features the previously shared song “Spinnin‘,” which was released in January. “With ‘Spinnin’,’ I was trying to express the frustrations of trying to make the same changes within my life, but somehow ending up right where I started from. Ultimately, always
Syntax Creative is excited to announce that the music of Vestal and The Happy Goodmans is coming to all major digital service providers for the first time ever. The post Syntax Creative Brings The Legendary Goodman Catalog To Digital appeared first on The Gospel Music Association.
Make it a time of personal inventory, of looking back and taking account.
Russia sent a barrage of missiles into residential areas of the city of Sloviansk on Friday, according to Ukrainian officials.
An overview of what the newsletter is and isn’t and what we try to achieve each week.
The book is often described as the world’s first novel and a touchstone of Japanese literature. But some of its themes, including its take on gender and power, have echoed over centuries.
Hamissi Mamba, a refugee from Burundi, knew little of American culture when he arrived eight years ago and learned English watching the “Peppa Pig” cartoon. But he opened his dream restaurant, and the accolades have rolled in.