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New Music: Freddy D

Here is the bio from new music from hip hop artist Freddy D:

Born on March 5, 1982, an artist by the name of Freddy D from Long island, Ny. Frederick Smith aka Freddy D grew up in long island where crime and drugs infested the Hempstead area. Who knew that failing in english, recieving speech classes and not having patience, being hard headed that young Freddy D would pursue on becoming a rap superstar, would you believe that he wanted to be a superstar basketball player but with so many injuries, Freddy D was left home nursing his wounds.

It was there when he discovered his passion for hip hop as his second choice looking for something to cure his boredom. Behold, Freddy D found his older brother rapper (Shelah) “boss dr-5 rhythm machine” and began making beats and writing songs. Freddy D started to record his music on cassette types, it wasn’t before long a tape got out which created a slight buzz and landed in the hands of “The Smith Brothers”-Joe Smith who at the time was working for Kedar Massenburg. Joe gave Freddy D the motivation on conitinuing his music career as well as his mother “Marshall Smith” (Decease) who Sung in the gospel group with Brother Charles Cooke and The Nu Zionares.

Freddy D would watch his Mom practice and hand out flyers to her shows. It is to be known that with strong religous faith, it helped guide Freddy D through very tough times. His mom was the greatest and strongest impact in his life. “Dont let nothing discourage you, things don’t happen over night” is what his mother told him before she passed. Being the second youngest of six boys, Freddy D really mastered his craft and is suited to be a well known, house hold name.

Now and days after consistently chasing his dream of being “The Biggest SuperStar In The Planet” Freddy D just recently Released his independent album (Humble Beginnings) on itunes and Google Play. The first single “Let Me Be” Featuring (Akila K)another unsigned artist is currently going Viral (2014) via internet being shared by hip hop fans around the world, Averaging 40% increasing fans per week. This artist has the karisma and style to make the world smile, with the positive flow thats going on right now from life, music, and fans for Freddy D, everything was and still is a humbling experience.

Above is “Let Me Be” by Freddy D featuring Akila. Here is his Facebook page and Twitter feed.

Our New Things: Links to Music Sites and Info on Analog Tech and Vinyl

TDMB has focused on music and musicians. We will continue to do that, of course. We're also expanding our coverage to include vinyl and analog equipment.

More specifically, we'll look at this huge and interesting world from the perspective of music lovers who want a better experience, not committed non-audiophiles.

Check out is some of what we've written so far:

-- Assessing the Value of Vinyl Records: An Overview

-- 7 Quick Tips on Optimizing Your Turntable Cartridge

-- Why Vinyl Records Continue to Thrive

-- Finding the Best Amplifier

-- Finding the Best Phono Preamp

-- What Speakers Do I Need for My Turntable?

Check out more articles on analog equipment and vinyl.

The site also is home to The Internet Music Mapping Project, an effort to list and describe as many music-related sites as possible.

Our Music

--A Tribe Called Quest to The Dick Hyman Trio (In other words, A to H)

--Indigo Girls to Queen Ida (I to Q)

--Radiohead to ZZ Top (R to Z)

Reading Music

The stories of the great bands and musicians are fascinating. Musicians as a group are brilliant, but often troubled. The combination of creativity and drama makes for great reading.

Here are some books to check out.

Duke Ellington brought class, sophistication and style to jazz which, until that point, was proudly unpolished and raucous. His story is profound. The author, Terry Teachout, also wrote "Pops," the acclaimed bio of Louis Armstrong. Click here or on the image.


What else is there to say? Here is the story behind every song written by The Beatles. Click here or on the image.


The Grateful Dead don't get enough credit for the profound nature of its lyrics. Many of the band's songs are driven by a deep and literate Americana ("I'm Uncle Sam/That's who I am/Been hidin' out/In a rock and roll band" and "Majordomo Billy Bojangles/Sit down and have a drink with me/What's this about Alabama/Keeps comin' back to me?").

David Dodd's exhaustive study tells the story, song by song. Click here or on the image.

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