Editorial: You spoke.
The University didn't listen. Eventually, however, the inspiration came. Malker hopes to release the project in February, in celebration of Black History Month.
They'll say you're a Black radical. Malker started freestyling over the beat, then Dixon crafted his own verse, which would go on to spawn the project.
Dixon has always been cognizant of the Black Lives Matter movement when creating music. Dixon understands that there is no singular Black experience, though he thinks his own personal experiences help him relate to.
One thing that would help spread that message, Dixon said, is a stronger platform for Black artists on campus. Hylton has not been able to attend recent protests, but has found other ways to spread his message.
He has also been working on a solo Senior seeks siren, which he hopes to release later this year or in early A key aspect of the project is how the gospel can make waves, Hylton said. I think as we look at Jesus and his example, we can start to repair that and bring our people.
As we get more music and art pushing for justice in the community and in support of Black Lives Matter, more people are reached and more people can feel what others are feeling. Glover is especially trying to create positive representations of Black women in her Dc sexy women on cam. Glover said she believes visual art opens a conversation.