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Wednesday, February 27, 2013

@Traedonya Releases #HighFructoseCornSyrup MARCH 2013 FIND OUT @SMARTERHIPHOP

(feb 19, 2013)
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TRAEDONYA! Releases Artwork For EP "High Fructose Corn Syrup

TRAEDONYA! (@traedonya) Releases #HighFructoseCornSyrup 

Happy new year to everyone. Prohibition Entertainment of NYC is pleased to get 2013 started. TRAEDONYA! AKA ''BRIDE OF NEW FUNK HIP OPERA'' is introducing her artwork for her debut digital EP ''HIGH FRUCTOSE CORNSYRUP'' to the public eyes.

TRAEDONYA'S! last release the ''I'LL GIVE IT 2 U'' remixes left a viral imprint on the web. Over the past 18 months the remixes were featured on over 150 music blogs and music related sites. Her 3 videos to the remixes have garnered over 300k views. With these successes TRAEDONYA! is ready to give her fans some hot new music.

The forthcoming EP shall have 7 songs that will show TRAEDONYA'S! versatility as a vocalist and songwriter. The EP shall showcase 6 producers including the venerable Large Professor. So look out for the first single in the coming weeks. For now vibe on the artwork. 

VIDEO: TRAEDONYA! - I'll Give It 2 U (Lthrboots Remix) (Official Video) 

For more information on TRAEDONYA! see the links below.
Email: prohibitionent@hotmail.com 

Friday, February 22, 2013


#NOWPLAYING @BobiiLewis #CUTMESOMESLACK #VIA #YOUTUBE AS SEEN TRENDING IN  #ATL #UK #Africa #wtfisbobiilewis #BEEPIC                                     

Order 'Cut Me Some Slack' on iTunes https://itunes.apple.com/gb/album/cut... (Includes 2 remixes).

Music video by Bobii Lewis performing Cut Me Some Slack. ©: Playtime Entertainment

Friday, February 1, 2013

#AfricanAmericanHistoryMonth find out more @SMarterHipHop

February is African American History Month

The Library of Congress, National Archives and Records Administration, National Endowment for the Humanities, National Gallery of Art, National Park Service, Smithsonian Institution and United States Holocaust Memorial Museum join in paying tribute to the generations of African Americans who struggled with adversity to achieve full citizenship in American society.
As a Harvard-trained historian, Carter G. Woodson, like W. E. B. Du Bois before him, believed that truth could not be denied and that reason would prevail over prejudice. His hopes to raise awareness of African American's contributions to civilization was realized when he and the organization he founded, the Association for the Study of Negro Life and History (ASNLH), conceived and announced Negro History Week in 1925. The event was first celebrated during a week in February 1926 that encompassed the birthdays of both Abraham Lincoln and Frederick Douglass. The response was overwhelming: Black history clubs sprang up; teachers demanded materials to instruct their pupils; and progressive whites, not simply white scholars and philanthropists, stepped forward to endorse the effort.
By the time of Woodson's death in 1950, Negro History Week had become a central part of African American life and substantial progress had been made in bringing more Americans to appreciate the celebration. At mid–century, mayors of cities nationwide issued proclamations noting Negro History Week. The Black Awakening of the 1960s dramatically expanded the consciousness of African Americans about the importance of black history, and the Civil Rights movement focused Americans of all color on the subject of the contributions of African Americans to our history and culture.
The celebration was expanded to a month in 1976, the nation's bicentennial. President Gerald R. Ford urged Americans to “seize the opportunity to honor the too-often neglected accomplishments of black Americans in every area of endeavor throughout our history.” That year, fifty years after the first celebration, the association held the first African American History Month. By this time, the entire nation had come to recognize the importance of Black history in the drama of the American story. Since then each American president has issued African American History Month proclamations. And the association—now the Association for the Study of African American Life and History (ASALH)—continues to promote the study of Black history all year.
(Excerpt from an essay by Daryl Michael Scott, Howard University, for the Association for the Study of African American Life and History)

Executive and Legislative Documents

The Law Library of Congress has compiled guides to commemorative observations, including a comprehensive inventory of the Public Laws, Presidential Proclamations and congressional resolutions related to African American History Month.