Burna Boy “Want It All” ft. Polo G (Mp3 & Video)

Burna Boy and Polo G both convey generational injury. Burna Boy, a Nigerian local, has looked over against the monetary and political oppression the country has looked in his latest music. Polo G, in the interim, has made a profession from records of the aggravation and enduring flooding the roads of Chicago's downtown that convey the power of a warmed treatment meeting. Their separate styles—Burna's diasporic score and Polo's long distance race torment raps—may appear as though they're in conflict, yet "Need It All" demonstrates they slide together consistently. 

While the guitar culls and fast fire 808s that make up the creation tumble to Polo's range, Burna adjusts rapidly to the grave air, following a way from destitution (not having a bed to snooze) to win (turning into the main Nigerian independent craftsman to win a Grammy and donning "Louis V from Virgil [Abloh]"). The festival is regular of a Burna tune, however the delicate minutes he shares—like destroying as he sees his dad—are rare in his index. They network well with a short however strong Polo stanza about regarding dead companions, exploring misdirection, and beating the competition disregarding everything. 

However they're from various pieces of the globe and grew up under various conditions, Burna Boy and Polo G bond on "Need It All" through the manner in which they ooze energy and drive. They know the stakes that accompany being a fruitful Black artist, and being an image for constantly abused individuals. It's a characteristic matching, summarized perfectly by two brief bars from the center of Burna's subsequent refrain: "You don't come from where I'm from, you may not get me/Obviously, I never thought often about your agreement."



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