Blackout Top News

Revolt Clothing Birthday Party @ Caffe Bar Hag, Sarajevo (4.7.)

Pozivamo vas da u SUBOTU 04.07 uz veselo druženje, vrhunsku muziku, graffiti art, parkour & breakedance performance i sve ostale aktivnosti koje ćemo organizovati tog dana, proslavite sa nama naš 5ti rođendan.

Dodatne informacije saznajte na Facebook eventu.


KXNG Crooked ft. Truth Ali - Ashamed (Remix)

“Don’t Close Your Eyes (Ashamed Remix)” is a Billboard exclusive from the “The Urban Hitchcock LP” being released on August 4th. Producer Jonathan Hay decided to pay tribute to the late singer with “Don’t Close Your Eyes (Ashamed Remix),” a mashup that features Keith Whitley’s 1988 single “Don’t Close Your Eyes” alongside verses from Kxng Crooked and Truth Ali.


Nova traka Suicidala u suradnji s Brcom i natjecateljem X Factora, Almira Ismailija, pod nazivom Čekam te. Kex na beatu.


Rayce released a new music video for his track Classy Girl featuring Praze on the song.


sett i triki stil

Nakon sjajne promocije 3. albuma u KSET-u, Krankšvester je krenuo na turneju područjem bivše juge. Uz promocije u Osijeku i raznim drugim gradovima, 18.7. je na redu klub Povetarac u Beogradu. Švesteri su nam u više navrata pokazali kako se radi show i stvara atmosfera u klubu, tako da ide velika preporuka Blackout ekipe onima koji će posjetit koncert u Beogradu.

Za više informacija o samom eventu, provjerite službeni facebook event Splava Povetarca. Splavovi aleeee!



Hey folks!

Today we have something fresh and funky for ya straight from the oven.

A group called Outlaw Posse, also known as Outlaw and Brothers Like Outlaw, formed by Bello B and K-Gee from UK.

The track Session In Poetry, from group’s first album My Afro’s On Fire released in 1990 on Gee Street, delivers that UK flava like crazy.

Bello B appeared on some dope sh*t later in ’92 after the group was disbanded, on a dope EP from UK, which will be presented soon right here on Dig Of The Day.



RSC 38th Anniversary Concert Flyer

On Sunday July 26th the Rock Steady Crew and SummerStage present to you the Rock Steady Crew’s 38th Anniversary Free Outdoor Concert! Peep the attached flyer for the full line-up. And as always, we will have a bunch of special unannounced guests.

It all goes down at Rumsey Playfield Central Park. Enter on 5th Ave & 67th St. Doors at 2pm. Show ends at 7pm. Get there early!



Maffew’s new project, Eight Million Stories, is out today and available on iTunes for purchase as we speak.

Check out the Frank The Butcher produced Better Recognize featuring Roc Marciano.


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As L’Orange and Kool Keith prepare for liftoff on their sci-fi journey through time and space, they’ve stopped by to share some new music. The newest exploration, Twenty Fifty Three, features the Def Jux legend Mr. Lif as the team marches further into the future.

There may not be action or adventure, but there’s always something interesting to find. The collaborative album, Time? Astonishing!, comes out July 24th on Mello Music Group.

PRE-ORDER TIME? ASTONISHING! on iTunes | CD | Vinyl | Bandcamp


Post-good kid, m.A.A.d city Compton is still gangsta, but reluctantly so. Excluding YG’s rambunctious yarns, the city has become a crucible for street proxies like Problem and Pharrell-mentee Buddy, observers adjacent to gangland culture who evade the battle instead of fighting it. Dreamville West rep Cozz is among the growing number of South Central rappers acting as hood emissaries—unaffiliated locals using rap to inspire diplomacy in L.A. war zones. They aren’t all good kids, but they’re all delivering careful critiques of the milieu created by gang militancy, some as spectators, others as unwitting accomplices or reformed bangers. The rapper whose vision aligns closest with the current Compton mandate is Boogie, who exercises watchfulness on his yowling breakout “Oh My”, which is gangsta rap for the rehabilitated from a commentator well versed in street dealings.
Boogie’s lisp retreats into a blistering, exaggerated howl of surprise: “Oh My Goodness!” It’s how you’d react if he told you his story; how he reacted when he got shot up with a .40; how he appraises slum life and its throes. His voice isn’t built for projection, but he refuses to be swallowed up by Jahlil Beats’ cascading synths—and the same determination he raps with he raps about, peaking out from behind throbbing 808s with a steely resolve. The cadence is almost nasal as he doles out insights like, “It ain’t no Jordans when seeing them dudes camp/ Know niggas who got work from selling their food stamps.” Ever in-tune with his hood, Boogie tethers tumultuous tales from his past to its destructive nature with ease. Blaring but not overbearing, “Oh My” looks back in disbelief, finding solace in survival.

via Pitchfork


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