Oooohhhhweeee! Sene just dropped this joint out of the blue today; "Suicide Kings" is a collaboration by Sene and fellow Brooklyn emcee Scienze under the moniker Stoop Kids. I'm definitely feeling the chemistry between these two, and EOM provides the perfect funky, spaced-out production for "Suicide Kings". Listening with bass is a must on this one. Stream and download the track below. Download: Stoop Kids - "Suicide Kings" (Prod: EOM)
Wax is one of those classic artists for whom the phrase "it's a only matter of time" really, truly applies. Tracks like "Music and Liquor", "Summer in The City", and "Liquid Courage" showcase an artist that knows exactly where he stands as an emcee. "RED" is off Wax's upcoming mix-tape, with an instrumental produced by long-time collaborator EOM, whose mixtape is available for download here. It's only available as a YouTube video for now, though it's possible that a download will be available later on this week. Thanks to The Come Up Show friend, EOM for passing this track along.
There are four elements of music: melody, harmony, rhythm, and dynamics. Yaa I Get It was Shad's first single off TSOL, with a beat made by internet phenom EOM. The track held it's own against storied producers Rich Kidd and Classified. His collaborations with rapper Wax have reached hundreds of thousands of views on YouTube, and his RockPaperScissors album (made alongside Emay and Remot) is just good music.< I got to chat with him over a couple of weeks ago. He's an awesome guy with a huge career ahead of him. Aspiring producers stand to learn a lot from the way he's marketed himself, lovers of music can trust most tracks with his name on them. GG: Shad is pretty well regarded up here (in Canada). How did the collaboration with Shad and Me&John come about? EOM: Well, I remixed his track "Quest for Glory" and my manager sent it to him. I ended up talking to Shad via email and sent him the beat for "Yaa I Get It". A year or so went by and my manager tells me that Shad finished the song but they ran into sample clearance problems. That's where Me&John came in. They reworked the drums, replayed the instruments and mixed the track a lot better. The original was all sorts of compressed and raw. Me&John definitely did their thing. They made the "don't sue me" version of the original beat. GG: That brings up my next question: most (if not all) of the music you produce is available online for free. How do you monetize your career? Continue Reading the Interview with EOM.