Sincere Reason / Press

“TP: Now that you’re in the “Industry” what do you think of it so far? FT: As far as the industry goes, I’m still getting my feet wet. I really don’t consider myself IN as of now. Maybe the door is open and 1 foot is about to step in, but from what I’ve seen so far there is a lot of greed, envy, and jealousy within the system. Labels try to ’360′ artists and don’t deserve to take the profits they are aiming for. I saw they tried to force Lupe into a 360 contract, and he handled it right. Right now I think the independent route is the way to go, and plan on taking it; unless the numbers and contracts are right. TP: In your own opinion what do you think needs to be done to improve what you see missing in the “Industry”? FT: Less d**k riding, more artist development, and more creative control for the artists. If the artists stop putting out only one type of music, the radio will stop playing only one type of music.”

“I always say that the intro to every mixtape is the most important because it sets the tone for what’s to come. Sincere Reason kicks his mixtape off with a strong lyrical delivery along with a hard-hitting beat, accessorized by DJ Slick. He is another one of those few artists that knows how to create a variety of music catering to his different audiences. All together Practice is a solid body of music, but my personal favorite is “Touch the Sky” where he addresses his conscience and regrets. I can always appreciate a real-life song. It puts you in tune with the artist and allows you to get a glimpse of his personal life. Sincere Reason definitely did his thing on this mixtape and showed the world he deserves a shot. Finding an artist who delivers diversity and lyrical talent is a very rare combination, but he succeeded in such. If this was his Practice run, he should be ready for the next level.”

"All in all, this is real good shit. Michigan's a hard rock city, lots of bad boys hittin the pen over there and it's not surprising that this type of music gonna come out of there. "You too" is a perfect example of the deadly style track comin outa there an feat. Salvatore?? that's some serious business. " Watch Ya Mouth " is some real rap, some under pressure shit, some hard core lyrical content there, some desperation, some raw cuttin emotion on the beat. An you gotta respect that shit for sure it's on point."

"That mother f***er need a record deal or somthin'..." Joey Fever aka ReviLL of ripthemic.org

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