GLAMM fosters realness and confidence in her wordplay. Her musical style echoes honesty, self-love, and ambition. Likewise, GLAMM’s burgeoning influence follows highly-skilled femcees like Lil Kim and Eve. Amidst sliding on beats with cut-throat bars for those who’ve doubted her greatness, GLAMM proves there’s more to women than their physical assets. With no remorse, she tears egoistical males a new one through her direct rhymes.
“I want people to remember me as that pretty girl who doesn’t just call herself a rapper because she can rhyme words. I need people to understand that I’m that pretty girl who really spits hard.”
GLAMM’s dad inspired her to create music. In her younger years, she saw him immerse himself into rapping. While he made beats and rapped, she would sit beside him. In her writing process, the rapper likes to take her time and structure it to a tee. Her lyrics draw from how she’s feeling at the time. One pressure GLAMM believes is a struggle within the industry is being a woman because “most men think we aren’t good enough.”
Currently, GLAMM is working on a 5-track EP. In summary, it’ll serve as her introduction. One accomplishment she’s most proud of is garnering a fan base and pushing singles out.
One single that showcases her musical dexterity is “Reloaded.” The song gives a middle finger to her competitors and calls out the phonies and wise guys. Additionally, it gives new listeners an idea of where she’s from and what she stands for. Furthermore, they get a feel of her witty punchlines.
The hip-hop offering finds GLAMM repping her city to the fullest. Following this, she exposes the men who put on a facade.
Afterward, she details what happens to those who talk slick but have no action to back it up.
She raps, “A b*tch talk slick/42, a jawbreaker/Ain’t no fights/One on one or a fair scrap/Beat that n*gga a**/Now he running just to get the strap.”
Also, she calls out those with a napoleon complex.
Deeper into “Reloaded,” she defines what being a real one means and how jealousy is just love in disguise.
“I’m a real b*tch/That’s that sh*t you barely see/Why you see the real ones salute the white Cherokee/Then you got the mad b*tches coming with the jealousy/Deep down inside them b*tches looking up to me.”
Instead of focusing on the bad, she channels that energy into getting a bag.
Before the verse ends, she spits this one notable line
“All my bars moving weight/I don’t gotta shake no a**.”
Elsewhere, she calls out men who only look at body attributes. Then, GLAMM opens up about why she’s so driven.
“Never had it all/So I’m coming for the tip-top.”
Though it seems like she might be anti-men, GLAMM gives cred to a man doing his part in treating her right. In the end, she concludes that the best things come to those who deserve it.
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