The success of a young, white girl came on a night the Recording Academy seemingly went out of its way to highlight diversity. Lizzo offered a powerhouse opening performance, and there were tributes to Prince and the late rapper Nipsey Hussle. That album I had my fingerprints all over the way it looked and the title, etc.
I walked away from the book thinking two things, the first being that Patty Hearst was the white OJ Simpson and that in demonizing of the SLA , the media and law enforcement missed that this was the first multi racial black leftist group that had major roots in the Bay Area.
To me that was a metaphor for Third Sight and our musical collaborators. We were revolutionary and from several different races and ethnicities. D-Styles: I would send Jihad a beat once in awhile. Jihad would come down to Vegas to do the rough vocals. How do you compare those two albums? Which of the two would you say represents Third Sight to the fullest? What strides do you think were made in between the first and second projects?
I think D-Styles just progresses more and more with time. His cuts on there are incredible. I considered not rhyming anymore when my mom passed away in so I thought the SLA might never happen but my mom told me in the hospital that I had to keep rhyming so I pushed on. She was right about just about everything. I had undergone significant changes because I was depressed because of my living situation during the GSH and I was going through stages of grieving during the SLA.
I also got married and rescued the first of my three dogs so I was happy at times. I use my emotions to fuel my creativity and it was all new to write when I was more happy than before.
D-Styles: SLA album is mainly me on production so it has a very angry vibe to it. You guys are sort of like a more literary version of horror rap, dark subjects but with a playfulness around the violence. Is there a concerted effort to try and merge the light and the dark? Jihad: My sense of humor has bled through the fabric of the music as my overall mood changed. I enjoy making people laugh when I can so I fit it in when it is appropriate. Where and how was this second album recorded?
Talk a bit about Disgruntled Records, the working process and the vision for the label. D-Styles: Most of the preproduction was recorded in Las Vegas. There was no vision for a label really. We just needed a label name to put out the album and we kept disgruntled as the label. There was probably a Post office shooting by a disgruntled worker on the news and that had some influence on the name also.
Jihad: The label name was a response to my being mad temporarily at how Du-Funk handled the GSH and my overall attitude towards the music industry around us.
More than a new vision for the label it was about continuing to put out our brand of music on the independent side. It put me in the driver seat for a lot of the label decisions.
Talk about the process of putting this one together. We initially released it on digital format only. The whole independent music scene had died down a bit. I took us a long time to press vinyl and when we did it was through a German company that primarily distributed to Europe and Japan.
We sold out of the inventory we had in Europe and Japan and that was cool. Our process was a little different we spent less time in the same place but basically D-Styles gave me the tracks and I would travel to the Bay and lay down the vocals at Sticky Lab with Jerry.
Jerry mixed it and we mastered at Trakworx in SF. Working with new producers gives you a template for subtle changes as far as the rhymes go. The main difference on this compared to the others is that we spent less face-to-face time. There was a lot of emailing of beats and vocal and cuts and reference mixes between me, D-Styles, Jerry D, and Du-Funk. Why do you think that is? Jihad: D-Styles!
He has a huge fan base on that island. Other than that Japan is very open and receptive to all sorts of Hip Hop. I think scratching transcends the language barrier more thoroughly than rapping. Especially with my more complex rhymes I would think it would be a chore to understand them even for Japanese fans that speak English but they know some D-Styles and ISP for sure.
There is a scene for everything in Japan. Which cuts are your favorites? Jihad: I tend to really like the songs that D-Styles cuts on the most. Not only are his cuts super nice and super clean but I am usually used to the beats and the rhymes by the times he lays down his cuts so they are like the icing on the cake. I get to delve into the patterns and his phrase selection is always bonkers. I start to wonder where did that phrase come from? His cuts are like Easter eggs you have to find and enjoy in a film.
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