The industry has become saturated with people claiming to be artists. The music of the hip hop pioneers has been transformed and dumbed down into top forty garbage. Hip hop has traded in passion for rims and substance for gold teeth. Yet, every now and then an artist comes along that reminds you why you fell in love with hip hop in the first place. They remind you what it was like the first time you snuck in under age, into a dark, crowded room and watched mc after mc pass the mic......there is just this feeling you get that's hard to explain. Good music inspires emotion, great lyrics inspire change. The Grizz inspires that emotion. He doesn't just rhyme to a beat, he tells a story. His raw style and in your face lyrics keep you waiting for more. He writes about everything from domestic problems to his musical roots. "It started with a dream at Crossroads, behind smoke screens....." No matter the subject, he keeps you wanting more. He grew up in Amarillo and ended up in DFW, and his words paint a picture of everything in between. The gritty beats draw you in but his voice keeps you listening. His aggressive passion behind the mic is a surprising contrast to his some what reserved demeanor in person. With lyrics like "Fatherless America, body piercings and tattoos, fast food and bad news, getting money is what you do" there is no other choice but to hear him. He says what so many feel but can't say. If you know what it's like to come from nothing and try to make something out of it, 'Go Get It' is sure to be the anthem of the album. The song has motivated me to want more out of my life...seriously. Not everyone has the same taste in music, and we can't even ask for everyone to love the album like me...but there is no way anyone could deny that it's good. This underground kid became an underground adult, and went for it. He has matured on this album and brought to life a darker tone through his work. He is one of the most under rated artists in Dallas and the city is selfish for keeping him here. He sums it up best himself, "I may not be the answer but I'm an option." Review by Cassie Holt.