Rhyme Report

Published on July 13th, 2022 | by Tallie Spencer


BRS Kash Releases New Track “Mad At Her”

RIAA-certified Atlanta rapper/singer BRS Kash shares a new track “Mad At Her” – listen HERE. “Mad At Her” follows Kash’s recently released tracks “Spend It,” “I’m Hot” and  “Oh No,” which was originally featured in the trailer for Madden 22. Last year Kash released his critically acclaimed January debut mixtape, Kash Only. The 12-track project features collaborations with DaBaby, City Girls, and Latto as well as the viral, RIAA certified Platinum-selling single, “Throat Baby (Go Baby)”.

About BRS Kash: Rapping since the age of 12, BRS Kash draws inspiration from Southern legends like Juvenile and Big Boi, blending the gangsta drawl of the region’s greats with the charming sensuality of a modern R&B star. As Kash’s career has taken off, the melodically blessed Atlanta rapper has strutted into the spotlight with confidence—a sense that his star is rising and you can either jump on or fall off. His voice is silky-toned, his bars are always diamond-sharp, and he’s hellbent on proving his versatility as a songwriter. Regardless of what topics he touches, BRS Kash does it with a natural ear for hooks and remarkable ease. With each song, he earns that assured swagger, but there’s also something else at work. The man makes moves like he’s fulfilling his destiny. To be sure, rap is in Kash’s blood. Many Atlanta MC’s began freestyling on street corners long before they hit a studio, but few can claim to have been nourished on beats, rhymes, and the creative process while in the womb. His mother once rapped in the girl group Leather & Lace and his motivation is familial too. Kash’s father was incarcerated when he was just 6 years old, and their relationship informs the style and substance of his music. “As a kid I would do everything with him,” the rapper recalls. “For him to just up and leave was traumatizing.” The young Kash vowed to stay away from the streets despite knowing that so many of his local heroes got by on sidewalk hustles before they were famous. Ultimately, though, he found solace, catharsis, and—as “Throat Baby” proves—joy in music. “Music is a way for me to express myself,” he says. “It’s a way for me to vent. It’s a way for me to talk.” And, now, others are listening.

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