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In the autumn, he released an album called Trapsoul – the title encapsulating his heavy-lidded, Weekndish R&B and low-frequency production – that tipped him into the mainstream, and he’s still so new to it that the spotlight unsettles him.

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BRYSON TILLERBryson Tiller also known under the moniker Pen Griffey, is quite the inspiration. Summer Walker kicked the door in when she got to it. She has been featured on and has features from the likes of Rick Ross, Drake, Usher, 6lack, A Boogie wit da Hoodie, and more. She is back with a new album entitled Over It, that is poised to be sitting atop the Billboard charts soon.

Bryson Tiller is an award-winning and Grammy-nominated rapper and songwriter who was born in Louisville, KY on January 2, 1993. Though the young musician’s career took off only a few years ago, he has made a prominent name for himself in the music industry as a hip-hop, R&B, and trap artist.

The singer and rapper offered his heartfelt gratitude to his fans for their support, first sharing Bailey’s post on his Instagram Story and writing, Man oh man I can’t wait to meet this baby” and tacking on a pink double-heart emoji.

In June 2017, Tiller signed a deal with Nike Inc. to help build a new Wyandotte Park for kids. The same month, he again collaborated with DJ Khaled for his song “Wild Thoughts” for the latter’s tenth album ‘Grateful.’ This track became an instant success, debuting at #2 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart as well as peaking at #1 on the UK Singles Chart.

In the crowded hallways of Soundcloud’s cyberspace, it’s nearly impossible for an artist to stand out. In the case of R&B’s newest king Bryson Tiller, he managed to do exactly that. Gaining extreme levels of buzz for his debut single Don’t,” the Louisville-slugger managed to hopscotch from an online hit to a Drake co-sign to a non-OVO record deal to a platinum debut LP (T R A P S U L) over the course of one year. With a highly hyped second album on the way called She’s Got My Soul, Tiller seems to be laying the blueprint for how to make it big in the 21st century, and stay up.

He describes it as ‘trapsoul’, a moniker he’s so proud of it became the title of his debut. “It’s just trap and hip hop-influenced R&B, the perfect marriage between hip hop and R&B,” he says, which is a long way of saying he sounds like The Weeknd. Certainly he seems to belong to a new stable of artists that place the most importance on intonation, beat and rhythm as opposed to lyrical content. That’s not a dig – Tiller’s music is built around melody first and foremost and it works; he’s producing woozy, angsty anthems that connect with a generation that speak the language of 3am emoji texts and have been weaned on limiting their emotional expression to 140 characters. Songs like “Don’t” understand that his audience is one that regards emotion conveyed through beat and delivery as superior to spelling it out with words.

Tiller was 5 when The Miseducation of Lauryn Hill was released and 10 when Speakerboxxx dropped. So he was raised during a time of blurred lines. He didn’t grow up, as many of us a few years older than him did, having to pick one or the other. Tiller was born into a universe of hard-edged rap over soulful backdrops — and his fans are maniacs for what he does with it. In January, just three months after TRAPSOUL’s release, tickets for a Tiller show at London’s KOKO sold out in one minute. That’s a Beyoncé-like quickness. And this Louisville singer is making music with 140-character limits as a part of his consciousness — and the outrage from fans who missed out on tickets flooded timelines. There were screenshots of hiked-up ticket prices. Tiller fans were losing their minds, having Twitter meltdowns and meme-ing their sadness for the world to see.

It’s coming up on a year since Lil Nas X took over the music industry with his debut single “Old Town Road.” Before it reaches that milestone, the Georgia native’s popular hit, featuring Billy Ray Cyrus, has reached a feat that solidifies its place in history. The YoungKio-produced track was certified diamond by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA), the first to do so this year.

Jack Harlow is a rapper from Louisville, Kentucky who released his first major label mixtape, Loose, in August of 2018 after signing to the Atlantic Records imprint, Generation Now. He is also the co-founder of his own independent record label and music collective, Private Garden. On August 21, 2019, Harlow released his new single, Thru The Night” featuring Bryson Tiller and launched his US tour.

Tiller skeptics say that his fame lives solely on the internet. But what if it does? The Internet” is where so much of life is lived now. Tiller doesn’t dominate actual real-life conversations like Beyoncé, Drake or even The Weeknd. His music isn’t blasting from cars with the windows down. There’s little if any gossip associated with his name. But try to get a ticket to one of his shows. Or hop on Twitter when his tickets do go on sale. When we post our statuses and Snaps we actively choose to let the world see only what we want it to see. We rarely show the uncomfortable parts of our lives. We can hide our insecurities behind a picture of how many people were at the club we were in when our friend got us to VIP. Tiller provides the soundtrack to youth, to a new kind of social superficiality.

Back in May, about six months after Jacquees claimed to be this generation’s King of R&B”, artist YK Osiris proclaimed that he was going to take Jacquees’ throne, along with Chris Brown’s title of the King of R&B”. Now in October, he believes he has done such.

In an interview with Rolling Stone , Osiris was asked about his competition following his claims of being the King of R&B.” When the interviewer brought up Tiller, Osiris offered his blunt take on the multi-platinum selling artist.

Raised by his grandmother after his mother passed away when he was four years old, Tiller did little else than stay home, play video games and write music. After borrowing 600 dollars from a friend, he copped a mic, an interface, mic stand, filter and a laptop to piece together his own material. Visions of Soulja Boy’s Internet success danced in the back of his mind as he grabbed industry beats from YouTube and free downloadable tracks from SoundClick (an e- community reminiscent of the early music MySpace) and hummed melodies into the mic before uploading them on SoundCloud. Finally, the shy introvert found his outlet.

Pretty damn huge judging by today’s ticket debacle regarding his headline show at Camden’s KOKO. Even the music industry magazines are creaming over him, after “Don’t” sold 47,000 copies in the UK alone. Lots of fans were left crying foul after the show appeared to sell out in 1 minute and touts then surfaced flogging the elusive things for a massive mark up. And it seems his support is mostly male in gender and roadman in nature, with one joker tweeting that when Tiller tries to pick a girl out of the crowd on “Don’t”, he’ll be forced to grab a guy garbed in Air Forces instead.

I’m 30. I grew up in an era when there used to be a strict separation between church and state when it came to hip-hop and R&B. Rap was about bravado and aspirations for black men and women. R&B was about love, baring a singer’s soul without shame or pretense. Boyz II Men sang about being on Bended Knee begging for forgiveness outside in the rain in their video. Babyface had a whole song about doing chores for his wife. Vulnerability was at the forefront of traditional R&B. One of the first songs I ever remember listening to as a kid was Lenny Williams’ Cause I Love You — the singer pretty much cries over a woman for five minutes in-between depressingly morbid monologues. I’d ride in the backseat of my mother’s car on the way to school, listening to these songs, thinking that love seemed like a dramatic, life-changing experience.

It was. In the autumn, he released an album called Trapsoul – the title encapsulating his heavy-lidded, Weekndish R&B and low-frequency production – that tipped him into the mainstream, and he’s still so new to it that the spotlight unsettles him. Ten Nine Fourteen goes into the Timbaland story in more depth – the subsequent phone call from Drake, the house he can now afford to buy – and he sing-raps it as if still half-afraid that he’s about to wake from a dream.

I know it’s music criticism cardinal sin No. 1 to talk about an artist by comparing him to someone else, but it’s impossible to talk about Tiller without mentioning the fact he comes from the same musical tree as Drake and his PartyNextDoor and The Weeknd. Like these OVO guys Tiller uses the backdrop of undulating synths and 808s that are just understated enough to let his voice shine. But where Tiller shows potential to surpass his peers is the strength of his voice. Unlike Weeknd and Drake, Tiller’s voice sounds less synthesized, allowing for a more raw vocal sound to cascade through the speakers. He’s also mastered the tricky skill of finding a home within a beat and exploring every room. Tiller has a seemingly instinctive ability to float over his beats and engrave his harmonies into the listener’s brain. He creates one-man duets, harmonizing over melodies while simultaneously attacking every snare and 808 with a different cadence.

But I’d be lying if I told you I wouldn’t have one of his lyrics on my Facebook page after a breakup if I were younger. Tiller is a self-professed student of R&B and someone who understands the types of songs that connect with the social media generation. I’m 30. And married. Maybe Bryson Tiller isn’t singing to my old butt.

Hours after Lizzo’s hit single “Truth Hurts” made history on the Billboard Hot 100, the Texas native decided to clear the air on a cloud of plagiarism claims. Taking to Twitter on Wednesday (Oct. 23), the 31-year-old addressed songwriter Justin Raisen’s statement that she lifted the line “I just took a DNA test, turns out I’m 100 percent that bitch” from a 2017 studio session. The lyric was reportedly inspired by singer Mina Lioness’ tweet that became a meme, who Lizzo states recently received a credit.

But who’s this Bryson Tiller and how can he have caused such a massive stir around his first ever UK show, and have both his first and second name be trending on Twitter? For the unaware who woke this morning and wondered why a percentage of the country were losing their shit over not getting tickets to a show by an artist they’d never heard about, we’ve put together a helpful guide that’ll allow you to converse on the topic of Tiller with the confidence of someone who’s been listening to “Don’t” for longer than two days.

While Tiller has remained under the radar, the 26-year-old singer is reportedly expected to drop his long-awaited project Serenity later this year. He last made a musical appearance when he was featured on Ryan Trey’s single “Nowhere To Run” in late March 2019. It has been streamed more than 1.6 million times on YouTube.

On October 9, 2014, Tiller released his biggest track to date, a self-reflective slow burner entitled Don’t,” which has garnered over 22 million listens on SoundCloud, an Instagram shoutout from super-producer Timbaland and a direct message on Twitter from Drake, one of Tiller’s biggest musical influences. Self-recorded and mixed in his modest Louisville living room studio, the online success of Don’t” came as a surprise to the young artist and indirectly confirmed Tiller’s life goals: make music that resonates.

The interviewer brought up some of his peers, including Daniel Caesar, Jacquees, and Bryson Tiller. But YK apparently doesn’t see the Trapsoul crooner as a threat. Bryson debuts his singing career in 2011 through his mixtape called ‘Killer Instinct Vol.1.’ After releasing the mixtape, he took a break from music.

In August 2017, he released a collaborative track with Jazmine Sullivan titled “Insecure”. The song served as the title track for HBO’s popular series of the same name. You’re in the loop for Bryson Tiller! We’ll email you before tickets go on sale in your area.

Early approval from Timbaland and Drake boosted the career of Bryson Tiller, a contemporary R&B songwriter and singer – a self-termed “trap soul” artist who also raps – from Louisville, Kentucky. Bryson Tiller ended his current U.S. tour in his hometown of Louisville at the KFC Yum Center.

It’s just trap and hip hop-influenced R&B, the perfect marriage between hip hop and R&B” he says of his go-to formula for songs. And he’s now moved from Jacquees to Bryson Tiller. While it’s quite obvious that Tiller is a bigger artist, YK thinks people no longer listen to him these days.

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