On June 26, The Knockturnal was invited to Harlem for an advanced screening and post-brunch for Searchlight Pictures’ latest documentary – Summer of Soul: A Questlove Jawn.
Hailing from Louisville, KY, rising singer/songwriter Marzz is resolute about making her refreshingly authentic imprint on today’s ever-evolving landscape of R&B.
At only 20 years young, Jarline Almonte, more commonly known as, Jarline, has solidified her spot as a rising star ripe with unlimited potential. While a portion of her allure stems from her status as a certified Savage X Fenty ambassador and being the poster girl for NYX cosmetics, music is at the forefront of her growing brand.
While society has been nothing short of dismal, one thing has certainly prevailed: R&B and Hip-Hop music has come through with a much-needed wave of high-quality vibrations to get us through the storm.
Known for his poignant messages and vivid lyrical prowess, Christian rapper YB is on the rise to becoming a powerful voice within the faith-based music community.
In spite of everything that has plagued 2020, Hip-Hop and R&B have become an essential delight for lovers of contemporary music.
Without any question, this Summer has been a far cry from the normalcy of frolic and freedom we’ve learned to love and sort of expect from this season.
Just when we thought the era of randomly catching syndicated re-runs of our favorite classic Black series such as Girlfriends, Moesha, and The Game on cable was sleeping and steadily on its way out, Netflix has announced a spectacular update for proponents of this golden era in Black television.
Ever since the onset of season one, which premiered on October 9th, 2016, almost an entire four years ago, it isn’t baffling how or why this show’s flame has persisted to spark since its humble beginnings.