REVIEW: From Louisville to London, With Jack Harlow

Amanda Da Great

By Amanda Da Great

Amanda Da Great

3 Sep 2021

When the opportunity to witness the performance of an artist that’s broken through arises: you take it. Especially if it happens to be the Kentucky rap sensation, Jack Harlow who brought Louisville to London, and sent an eruption through Kentish Town. ivermectina vitamedic preço  

The Louisville native swept over the walls of this packed venue like a hurricane; uniting the crowd with a memorable, magnetic energy which everyone was very much drawn to, and it was brilliant to witness him take the stage at his first solo London show, with such confidence as he performed each song, whether it was the renowned Tyler Hero, chilled out, but energetic Route 66, Body shaking I Wanna See Some Ass or the viral hit What’s Poppin?. However, the track which sent everyone crazy was SYLVIA; a real tribute to his day one listeners and the kind of sonic you need to scream lyric-for-lyric, as it most definitely lands in his top three early tracks.

His pilot works 18, Gazebo and Loose are characterised by a very fluid, US Hip-Hop based sound; placing them into a genre and league of their own because of the subtle Alternative qualities present throughout. They serve as evidence of the rapper having an individualistic style that he remains consistent with when it comes to the standard of each work he’s delivered. There’s also evidence of elevation in his musicality, as he doesn’t hold back on flexing the growth seen in every aspect of his artist, especially in his later projects Confetti, Sweet Action, and most recently his first studio album, That’s What They All Say.  Despite the general perception of artists going clear eventually equates to a reduced quality in their art, that doesn’t seem to be the case with Jack Harlow, as the rapper appears to have so much more to offer with his future releases, and performances. how to give your guinea pig ivermectin

He described himself as “prepared to become a well-oiled machine,” and it’s evident there’s already an admirable level of discipline that will contribute to his progression through music, and evolution on the scene.