A viral smash on TikTok, the song is part of a club music lineage that exists for the sole purpose of getting people moving.
Coming off the heels of a recent label contract dispute, the Houston rapper’s latest effort is both varied and evocative.
Two years after its initial release, the song is reaching its popularity peak and potentially up for a belated award.
‘Look Mom I Can Fly’ traces the rapper’s ascent and his efforts to elevate Third Coast hip-hop.
On a special National Podcast of Texas, a never-before-heard 2013 conversation with the Houston hip-hop pioneer about finding God, expelling demons, and his attempt to reshape his legacy.
The Houston rapper assumes a “hot girl” persona as she turns the tables on chauvinist hip-hop posturing.
The new book "Houston Rap," makes it clear that by the time the city's rap scene began attracting national attention, its roots were already strong.
1. Romo AgonistesYou remember Danny White, don’t you? He had the misfortune to replace Roger Staubach as the Dallas Cowboys’ quarterback after the beloved number 12 retired with two Super Bowl victories. Though White broke numerous Cowboys records—for passing yards in a season, for touchdown passes in a season, for
Two thousand five will always be remembered as the year that Texas hip-hop finally got its due. Sure, Houston’s Geto Boys were already considered rap legends, and Port Arthur’s UGK, through Jay-Z’s smash hit single “Big Pimpin’,” had already introduced the world to “them Texas boys comin’ down in candy
He was one of the most influential cultural figures in Texas—a generous godfather to a generation of rappers, an entrepreneur of Houston's mean streets, the master of a scene fueled by codeine cough syrup and hip-hop beats. When he overdosed in November at the age of 29, it was easy