A businessman whose catchy new song is making women dance all across the nation? Although it may not seem conceivable, it is actually happening right now! This is the tale of a motivated rapper who has the capacity to channel good vibes to achieve his life’s goals. Meet The Bronx-born rapper J.Juice, who now resides in Columbia, South Carolina. J. Juice is more than simply a musician; he also serves as a producer, director, and CEO.
This gifted rapper was nurtured by his mother, who raised him between the Dominican Republic and New York City, after being born into an immigrant household. He later enlisted in the army and received a G.I. Bill as payment, which he utilized to enroll in college in Columbia where he studied marketing. His music has a dynamic flow that is direct, punchy, and energetic and is reminiscent of the greats of the genre, such as Puff Daddy, Master P, or Dr. Dre, to name a few. Some rappers just want to amuse the crowd, while others strive to motivate listeners. J. Juice is in the middle, fusing the two worlds’ best elements in his powerful music.
J.Juice, aka Johnny B. Good, is well known for tracks that show off his exceptional lyrical skill and his capacity to transform a beat into a gigantic explosion of strong grooves and contagious melodies. This talented lyricist is here to make an impact, one verse at a time. He knows a thing or two about writing great rhymes. Check out the lyrics video & the exclusive interview below:
1. Can you tell us a bit about where you come from and how you got started?
J.JUICE: I’m from New York and I moved to South Carolina after I got out of the Army to go to college. And then my friend from the army Zakee with two others guys from SC we started a group named Dem Boiz. Then everyone when their separate way after years of success.
2. Did you have any formal training or are you self-taught?
3. Who were your first and strongest musical influences and why the name ‘SUN LITE’?
J.JUICE: Puff Daddy, Dr. Dre, Master P and Jay Z because they were successful artists and businessmen.
4. What do you feel are the key elements in your music that should resonate with listeners, and how would you personally describe your sound?
J.JUICE: Great question, I feel the key elements in my music is my beats produced by Top 40 Producer Zakee and my hooks that people remember after hearing my songs for the first time. And I would describe my sound upbeat fun happy where fans can forget their worries for that moment when they are listing to my songs
6. What’s your view on the role and function of music as political, cultural, spiritual, and/or social vehicles – and do you try and affront any of these themes in your work, or are you purely interested in music as an expression of technical artistry, personal narrative and entertainment?
It depends where you are in your music career. The bigger you are the more influence you have on what you said, so right now I’m more for entertainment and I might say one or two words in Politics.
7. Do you feel that your music is giving you back just as much fulfilment as the amount of work you are putting into it, or are you expecting something more, or different in the future?
Great question, is giving me what I’m putting in. I measure my success according to the all goals I accomplished
8. Could you describe your creative processes? How do usually start, and go about shaping ideas into a completed song? Do you usually start with a tune, a beat, or a narrative in your head? And do you collaborate with others in this process?
The process is different for every songs. Sometime is my friend Zakee that make a funky beat and we write a song to that or I might have an idea and he make a beat to that.
9. What has been the most difficult thing you’ve had to endure in your life or music career so far?
J.JUICE: Run out of money before the song was able to continue take some traction like the song Shake A Leg
10. On the contrary, what would you consider a successful, proud or significant point in your life or music career so far?
J.JUICE: I’m still making hits songs, Shake A Leg, Warm it Up(Twerk), Do Da Bird Dance, Lingo, Uno, Poppin and now the first Reggaeton in the Carolinas Let It Rip.
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