The name of French rap duo Rapid Response may sound familiar to some of you who have been following their releases on the Internet, but this is a new project.
It’s a collaboration between Paris rapper Amira Amiri and New York City rap producer/DJ Max B. Both Amiri, who is based in Paris, and B have collaborated before.
In their latest joint project, Amiri teamed up with B’s label, FACT, to produce a number of new tracks for the group.
As part of the project, they are joined by a roster of rappers who have not only been part of Rapid Response but also the first rappers to drop a project for the label.
“Rapid response” is the new name for the project.
A lot of the songs on “Rapids Response” are collaborations with members of the crew who are also part of this new project, including members of Dizik, B-Real, Jeezy, and DJ Mustard.
We spoke to Amiri about the project and what it means to be part of a rap collaboration.
Amiri: I was just listening to my old stuff and this new one came to mind, so I was like, “Okay, I’ll do this.”
The first thing that came to my mind was the title, which was a little bit of a reference to the French Resistance.
I like that.
The whole idea is the resistance is the same thing as the war.
So this is about being on the same side.
It started out with me talking to a friend and he said, “Yo, it sounds like you’re trying to do a lot of things, but maybe the hardest thing is that you don’t have a lot.”
So that was the first thing I wanted to do.
I wanted this to be something that was really interesting and something that I could be a part of.
I don’t think that I’ve ever done a project before, and I’ve never really felt like I have to do anything.
It was really nice to finally be a member of something.
It definitely felt like an opportunity, but I’m still kind of figuring out the details of what that means.
B: I think that you and Amiri have a very similar approach to rap.
You were a big part of FACT and you also work with a lot on Dizick.
What does it mean to be a major player in rap?
Amiri: FACT is like a family.
FACT started out as a really cool, cool project that I was working on.
We had all the artists we needed and we just went in and tried to get them together and it was really cool.
When I first got involved with FACT it was in 2013, and it really was just a dream to be on the team.
It really felt really cool to be able to be involved with people who are really connected and who can really help you.
That was just one of the main things that I wanted.
B-Ro: Amiri also seems to have an interesting approach to social media.
I noticed in his music that you talk about the importance of listening to your body, not just listening.
How do you feel about that?
Amir: I’ve always been really interested in listening to music and listening to people.
I’m really fascinated with all different things, and the whole idea behind my music is to listen to my body and the body of other people, and to be that kind of listener.
That’s something I always tried to do when I was younger.
I always wanted to be one of those people who was listening to everything, who was really connected.
That has always been my dream and that’s something that comes with having a great sound.
I was always really fascinated by music.
I grew up listening to jazz and reggae and stuff like that, and really I never really knew anything about rap, I just listened to hip-hop and stuff.
I think a lot has changed since I was a kid, but for the most part, I was listening and I listened to music for fun.
I just wanted to have fun with it.
I never wanted to hear a song that I didn’t like.
Amiri’s social media presence has also been pretty active.
You can see his latest tweets from the past couple of weeks.
Amir: We’re still doing it, and we’re going to do it more and more, but we’re not really looking at it as a business.
We’re just trying to be as authentic as we can be, and hopefully we can make it fun and easy for people.
So we just want to make it a little more interesting and more fun.
B’s Twitter account has also shown an interest in the new project and it looks like the two are going to collaborate on some beats.
Amira: I mean, I really don’t want to do any more projects with FARM.
They’re so good.
I really feel that