While Antonio puts in some vocal work here and there, this can be seen as a mostly instrumental project with the rapped/sung parts lending their support to the mood the production is trying to set instead of the other way around. It’s understandable though; Antonio and Curtis Heron are primarily producers by trade and they show their talent well here. The sounds that we are gifted with hover between smooth, trap cuts to poppish R&B all with a hint of D&B bringing up the rear. It’s a good listen and one that, despite the slow pace of many of the songs, might turn you up a little by the end of it.
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