Music Reviews

New York’s own Versa Clean delivers “SPINNIN N’ DRILLIN,” a complex weave of vibes and narratives that embodies the city’s energy.

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Keith Harris, known to the world as Versa Clean, began his musical venture as a mere jest among friends, crafting tracks that were nothing more than playful banter. But as fate would have it, the unexpected success of his track “Getting Bags” in 2020 transformed this lighthearted experiment into a roaring passion. This metamorphosis gave birth to an artist who now introduces us to his dynamic brand new album, “SPINNIN N’ DRILLIN.”

As you hit play on the album, it becomes clear that Versa Clean is not content with merely adhering to conventions. Embarking on the album’s journey, “Bad Bitch” sets the stage with an enthralling blend of rap, dance and R&B. The beat pulses with contagious energy, infusing the track with a rhythm that captivates from the start. Versa Clean’s vocals effortlessly sway between singing and rapping, drawing listeners into a mesmerizing narrative that begins with the very first verse.

With each track, the album unfurls like a kaleidoscope of influences and emotions. “Dead Opp” and “R.Y.N (Real Young Nigga)” highlight Versa Clean’s lyrical prowess in the realm of rap/hip-hop and drill, showcasing his ability to command the rhythm with hard-hitting verses. It’s evident that he’s not just reciting lyrics; he’s pouring his experiences and street insights into every word, creating a relatable connection with listeners.

“From Lexington” offers a poignant shift in tone, delving into introspection with a narrative depth that resonates. This track paints a vivid picture of Versa Clean’s journey, from his high school days to his present artistic pursuits. It’s a vulnerable peek behind the curtain, allowing us to understand the essence of the artist beyond the beats and melodies.

“SPINNIN N’ DRILLIN” isn’t confined by genre boundaries. Versa Clean seamlessly weaves elements of Jersey club, dance, and house into tracks like “Broads in ATL” and “New Level,” akin to the experimentation seen in Lil Uzi Vert’s “Just Wanna Rock” and the genre-blurring nature of Drake’s “Honestly, Nevermind.” This willingness to experiment pays off, resulting in an album that refuses to be pigeonholed. It’s a testament to Versa Clean’s artistic maturity and his knack for crafting a sound that’s simultaneously familiar and groundbreaking.

Embrace the electrifying soundscape of “SPINNIN N’ DRILLIN” and experience Versa Clean’s musical evolution for yourself.

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