10 Songs, 42 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

A two-man group from Houston, Aqualeo (Acie High and Priceless) inhabit the dark and shadowy corners of hip-hop, a spooky netherworld favored by acts like Brotha Lynch Hung, Insane Clown Posse, and various other social outcasts and proud misfits. Like ICP, they're fond of rocking face paint (in this case a red-on-white cross), and their subject matter generally revolves around the devil, casual sex, and supernatural monsters. It's set to eerie minor-key synths, skittering 808s, and thunderous bass drops. They got their start on the legendary H-Town label Swishahouse, have dropped several albums (including The Blue Flame, Illumanation, and Speaking of the Devil), and have collaborated with the likes of Paul Wall, Tech N9ne, Bukshot, and Houstunnaz. While they're still relatively unknown to the mainstream, they're finally starting to break through after more than a decade in the business. Black Magic finds them continuing their reign of lyrical terror, dropping theatrical tunes equally influenced by Fangoria magazine and Aleister Crowley while teaming up with homies like Mayday, Trizz, Kung Fu Vampire, and Twiztid.

EDITORS’ NOTES

A two-man group from Houston, Aqualeo (Acie High and Priceless) inhabit the dark and shadowy corners of hip-hop, a spooky netherworld favored by acts like Brotha Lynch Hung, Insane Clown Posse, and various other social outcasts and proud misfits. Like ICP, they're fond of rocking face paint (in this case a red-on-white cross), and their subject matter generally revolves around the devil, casual sex, and supernatural monsters. It's set to eerie minor-key synths, skittering 808s, and thunderous bass drops. They got their start on the legendary H-Town label Swishahouse, have dropped several albums (including The Blue Flame, Illumanation, and Speaking of the Devil), and have collaborated with the likes of Paul Wall, Tech N9ne, Bukshot, and Houstunnaz. While they're still relatively unknown to the mainstream, they're finally starting to break through after more than a decade in the business. Black Magic finds them continuing their reign of lyrical terror, dropping theatrical tunes equally influenced by Fangoria magazine and Aleister Crowley while teaming up with homies like Mayday, Trizz, Kung Fu Vampire, and Twiztid.

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