Dreezy: Hitgirl Album Release


Dreezy was always a tough kid with strong opportunities. Approaching the headset with credibly bravado, bright songwriting, and fun jokes, her jagged sings and flawless verve represented her earlier years learning lyrics. As to whether it’s her oft-celebrated function on Hitmaka’s “Tissue Box” soundtrack, introspective “Sparse oregano!” or her razor-sharp loosie “Beatbox Bday Freestyle” her true-to-form details as a songwriter have given her entry into composing conversations with J. Kelly and Kanye West. Nevertheless, it’s not easy, and she’s encountered challenges developing the many scenes of her Ring into a complex discovery. “Body” Dreezy’s 2016 medley with Jeremih and her first music to achieve the Hot 100, featured her chanting — uplifting her persona whereas ousting her music skills. In recent times she has tried to fix this, but with an inaccurate update plan and the few sdk scenes, She never really discovered her advance in the contemporary.

Her updated tilt coincides with classic hip-hop maker Hit-Boy, renowned for inciting much-needed living into Nas ‘latter-day discography. Their 10-track cooperative album, HITGIRL, Signals Dreezy’s first as a newly independent composer. Huge Dreez thinks in the background “hit girl” alias “Sir.”, announcing herself “top five” girl in music (and not four) across the threatening lineup “They Not Ready.” Seamlessly bobbing in and out of an iterator of streamlines throughout three minutes, Dreezy’s often restrained but haunting tempo creates for a stirring hear. Even though she’s strong here, the quickly raped into short casts throughout her first and second passages left more to be wanted.

Since her first retrovirus update in 2014, a take on “Chiraq” Dreezy has personified the city and it lifted her spirits. Pursuing the same attitude of anthropomorphizing the city and tmt it, She throws a ball “another one up for the South Side” on “Vibez.” I’m Here, she highlights both the good and the poor in a matter-of-fact twang. “I’m after that urban where catchin ‘a body as a way to gain popularity” she warns “Sliders.” This is not an admission made for shame, but a vehicle to acknowledge her growth. It’s these moments of transparency that illuminate where exactly Dreezy’s ambition originates.

When she discusses romance and relationships, Dreezy speaks openly about her position and circumstances in and out of the booth. Hit-Boy’s production throughout speaks to the pair’s growing synergy. On “Easy!” Dreezy’s vivacious delivery blossoms when she makes it known that she is not afraid of men and he will stand beside peers of any gender and call out those who have wronged him. It is a poignant display of duality that women such as Lil Kim and Trina have never shied away from: rap and romance combat sexism as they maneuver across the sex divide, Around the bend, or, for men to achieve what they want. She echoes that sentiment, Dreezy extends a bold lineage.

Hit-Boy’s years of experience with R & B titans (Mariah Carey, Mary J. Blige) make him an ideal collaborator to draw out Dreezy’s melodic side. Both vulnerable yet authoritative, “21 Questions” evokes joy and innocence. “What can you imagine I’m a ghost? And mother tells her it angers me?” she asks. Hit-Boy’s softer drums and synths allow for the questions and what-ifs to breathe; the production drifts alongside Dreezy’s slackened flow as she siphons off self-doubt. He’s more than capable of holding her own in this lane of thoughtfully, R & B-imbued hip-hop — a fact highlighted by a lifeless-sounding repeat appearance from Jeremih on “Skypso” “In Touch with God!” that fails to muster the animated spirit of its 2010s features.

HITGIRL exemplifies a complementary collaboration between a seismic producer and a seasoned rapper. Dreezy is able to experiment with sound, presenting R & B as another vehicle for her talent, but by no means her whole offering. Hit-Boy’s soundscapes are still enthralling a decade into his career and on “HitGIRL”, he provides something Dreezy previously lacked: a consistent instrumental canvas. Need for a new approach?, Dreezy is betting big on her ongoing quest for evolution.