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Count Bass D

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Notas editoriales de iTunes

Similar to MF DOOM and Madlib, Count Bass D has a undeniable knack for making hip-hop pocket symphonies, short-but-sweet tracks that manage to pack piles of charisma into mini masterpieces that often don't even touch the two-minute mark. His winning combination of haphazard spontaneity and intricately layered studio work continues on Begborrowsteel, a 15 track EP overflowing with stream-of-consciousness wordplay and unpredictable beatwork. Subject matter here includes cautionary tales of murderous policemen ("Body By Jake"), post-breakup pontificating ("Down Easy," which flaunts his singing chops), and the power of the dollar on the reggae-fied "Dollar Bill." Also fresh are the oddly titled, string-heavy instrumental "Kumbuka Watu Penda Pesa (Part 1)," and the straight-forward but smooth "New Edition Karaoke." To be sure, the Count's hyper-unique style is not for everyone, and listeners accustomed to the status quo may find themselves initially confused by the mass amounts of experimentation and risk-taking on display, but those with an open mind and open ears are in for a treat.

Reseñas de clientes

5 Count

I generally listen to the music first being an instrumental musician. Bass D is extremely musical on begborrowsteel. From the smooth keyboard loops on Bullets Hit the Brain to the jazz progression with strings and guitar on The Mingus Sextet to the full orcestration on Kumbuka. Although the songs are short, there are a ton of musical ideas on this CD. As far as the rhymes, his comes off original and strays from the top 40 lyrical formula. He rarely uses reverb on his vocal track so you feel like your at his studio. A great follow up to Dwight Spitz!

This needs to be in you collection next to Midnight Marauders

If I had 2 million dollars I'd give Count Bass D one for making this album. Thanks :D!


cop the album there's nothing else to say


Nacido/a: 25 de agosto de 1973

Género: Hip-Hop/Rap

Años de actividad: '90s, '00s, '10s

Count Bass D is a rapper, multi-instrumentalist, and producer based in the country music capital of Nashville, unique in that he eschews sampling techniques in favor of recording his own keyboard/bass/drum grooves completely live in the studio. He grew up as Dwight Farrell in the Bronx, London, and Canton, OH, and learned to play drums at age four through his father, a West Indian minister who encouraged him to perform music at his church. The Count quickly learned piano and organ, and added bass...
Biografía completa
Begborrowsteel, Count Bass D
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