Last year we had the pleasure of hosting the double bill exclusive premiere of Rolling Stallones‘Velvet’ & ‘Damn It Feels Good to be a Stallone’, and tonight we feel more than excited for another exclusive rap banger on Last Day Deaf from the underground hip-hop veterans’ upcoming album ‘Vol. 5: Of Jewels & Justice‘, ‘Street Sweepers‘. The volcanic energy, is finely combined with the killer rhymes, while Goji Rock‘s spotless production lifts this old-school treasure to a wholly unique venture, and is a compelling ode to their 90s heroes, such as The Beastie Boys & Wu-Tang Clan.

This is the sound that will transport you to the Golden Age of hip-hop. Pure, straight-forward, underground, mind-boggling and flawless


Since 2020, the Rolling Stallones embarked on a mission to remind the world what the Golden Age of Hip-Hop is and what it should be. This ferocious hip-hop collaboration of emcees Expertiz and Nick Marv with producer Goji Rock has been relentless, releasing 4 albums in 1 year. Their relentless flow, gritty braggadocio, dusty-samples, and reckless attitudes stand in stark comparison to the “popular” mumbling, repetitive electro- sounds that swamp so many speakers and pass for “Hip-Hop”.

Their debut album “Vol. 1: Cause for Concern”, caught listeners off guard with a raw collection of boom-bap stylings and bravado. They followed it up with “Vol. 2: Killa McGillacutty and Disciple of the Blade”, a concept album in which Expertiz and Nick Marv explore the outlaw landscape with a hip-hop flair. “Vol. 3: Negative Space” brought the thunder with experimental beats and socio-political criticism and reflection. Then in 2021, the crew dropped “Vol. 4: Like Life Depends on it…”, a prolific, 21- track love-letter to all things hip-hop and dope.

Now they have returned with “Vol. 5: Of Jewels & Justice”. On this album, producer Goji Rock dives headlong into lush samples and layered breaks to create a grimy landscape of sound that sways between amped-up ruckus to cold-calculated debauchery. Expertiz and Nick Marv are in brutal form, taking no prisoners with hard-body lyrics and concepts. Whether it’s the amped anthems of “Let’s Go” and “Destroyahs” or the lurking approaches of “Anesthesia” and “Code Cypha” or the surprisingly accessible “Body in the Trunk”, true connoisseurs of Hip-Hop will not be disappointed.