Kipp Stone Features Mick Jenkins On ‘Sprague Street’
Kipp Stone Mick Jenkins Sprague Street: East Cleveland’s own Kipp Stone has formally declared his up and coming album HOMMÈ, a thirteen-track exertion set for discharge on October twentieth. Meanwhile, Stone has chosen to shoot a hard-hitting single from the venture, collaborating with individual lyricist specialist Mick Jenkins on “Sprague Street.” For those new to Stone, have confidence that you’re getting no deficiency of thickly woven bars, conveyed with enough enthusiasm to blow some people’s minds. Over an entrancing boom-bap instrumental he skims, his amazing verses painting distinctive pictures.
“Let’s count the crimes against humanity, now tell me that who should really be afraid?” he raps. “Was your great-great-grandmother a slave? Was your whip or your residence ever sprayed?” Letting the beat fabricate and coordinating his ancestor’s step, Mick Jenkins slides through with his very own capable stanza. Overflowing with lovely symbolism, the Chi-town spitter’s bars stay intended for rehash tunes in. “Most n**gas envy the smokey-smoke, my teeth is dingy / we want the plaques up, we both was broke,” is an ideal model.
Search for Stone’s up and coming album, which highlights Jenkins, Nuke Franklin, and Torre Lott, to show up on October twentieth.
In the meantime, listen to ‘Sprague Street’ by Kipp Stone and Mick Jenkins below.
Let’s count the crimes against humanity
Now tell me that who should really be afraid?
Was your great-great-grandmother a slave?
Was your whip or your residence ever sprayed?