Zilla Rocca remixes track by Guilty Simpson & Small Professor

Philly-based emcee/producer, Zilla Rocca may not be known in every rap circle, but it's only a matter of time until his name rings bells.

Alongside his band, The Shadowboxers, he's managed to develop his notoriety as a rap-noir artist-- a skill that's assisted him in the creation of a catalog of over twenty titles, and countless remixes. Taking on Guilty Simpson and Small Professor's "Go," featuring both Elucid and Castle, which first appeared on the duos collaborative Highway Robbery project, Rocca adds a new layer of depth to the track, by adding his signature hardboiled production savvy to create an elaborate remix that changes in its entirety, for each verse.

For more hard hitting, innovative remixes, make sure to check out Coalmine Records' January 20th release of Remineded: A C

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Joey Bada$$ releases new Statik Selektah produced single

In true holiday spirit, Joey Bada$$ has shared another track from his upcoming debut album, B4.DA.$$. Joey is proud to share the Statik Selektah-produced, "Curry Chicken," which is now available for stream via soundcloud and download via iTunes with a pre-order of the album. The album arrives on Joey's 20th birthday, January 20, 2015 via Cinematic Music Group / Pro Era. Check out "Curry Chicken" along with a quote from Joey on the track below. 

LISTEN: https://soundcloud.com/proeraradio/015-curry-chicken/ (produced by Statik Selektah) Please visit https://itunes.apple.com/us/album/curry-chicken/id948743541?i=948743589 to PREORDER now.

Joey Bada$$ on "Curry Chicken":

Curry Chicken was one of my favorite meals to eat growing up. I give thanks for being able to make it home just

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Kyle Rapps releases new single to close out 2014

Although scholars have debated the actual birthdate of JC, capitalist Americans have conveniently pinned that date to December 25th. But don't wish the New Jersey native and now Harlem resident Kyle Rapps a Merry Christmas, he simply doesn't believe in that stuff. And if you were to look back at his checkered childhood, along with the life he currently leads, I don't think his Frank Cross like similarities would be of any surprise.

The production on "Don't Try," which comes courtesy of NYC's Pan, is brimming with nostalgia, as Rapps takes you back to the days of pretending to understand Liquid Swords and watching the Knicks lose on MSG. Some things don't change...at least he observes one Christmas tradition for many Americas -- indulging in Chinese food.

So instead of head

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