It has gotten so that a teenager cannot simply go to a concert without holding his or her iPhone in front of their face and impersonating a duck. The motive is almost always the same: to let the world know where one is, what they’re doing, and how good they look.
It’s the newest form of narcissism, and Cazwell’s latest hip hop dance track, ‘No Selfie Control’, is capitalizing on the craze with hilariously catchy lyrics set against a minimalist retro-funk track and smooth playa beat.
Says the canadian viagra price remedies rapper, “‘No Selfie Control’ is a heartfelt track that was written for everyone on Instagram that is in love…with themselves.” ‘No Selfie Control’ is out now.
People have been taking photos of themselves and sharing them with friends, family and strangers on the web for years. Yet it wasn’t until 2012 that a name for these self-portraits, often snapped at odd angles with smartphones and distributed via social media or texts, really hit the big time.
“It reflects our ever-growing need to be viewed as popular and generic levitra canada attractive,” asserts Cazwell, a Massachusetts native; himself, a product of the internet age. He became a Youtube sensation after a million people in a single week viewed his ‘Ice Cream Truck’ music video. He has since earned hipster credibility with a steady flow of danceable hip hop tracks − including ‘Rice & Beans’ and ‘I Seen Beyoncé At Burger King’ － that impressively showcase his hypomanic take on pop culture. Cazwell has been described as “what would have happened if Eminem had grown up on Madonna’s front lawn.”
‘No Selfie Control’ is his first collaboration with up-and-coming Viennese producer Dizzy Bell. In it, Cazwell sings, “If you could see me like I do, you’d be in love with me too.” Though meant to be funny, it’s an accurate reflection of a generation that has become obsessed with attracting the spotlight. No attention is bad attention, except for, well, no attention. One of dknygroups.com the main ways to attract followers, especially among males, is wearing minimal clothing that shows off an impressive physique.
Even Cazwell flashes his bod in the song’s music video, directed by Athena Maroulis. He doesn’t deny that it’s done to get more people to view his video. It’s even why he brought in Maroulis to direct. “I worked with her before on my Here-TV ‘Boombox’ show and on my ‘Rice and Beans’ video (directed by Marco Ovando). I knew she understood the sex/comedy approach I wanted to take for this song.”
“No Selfie Control” is the fourth single release from Cazwell’s soon-to-be-released Hard 2 B Fresh album. It follows this past summer’s top 15 Billboard Club/Play hit “Guess What?”, Cazwell’s gnarly, horn-ridden electro collaboration with British pop star Luciana. It’s intentionally a very different sound from the http://www.svm2.net/soft-viagra first single.
“Remaining fresh takes effort,” explains Cazwell. “I’m exploring new sounds. It’s about making sure every song is unique.” He also aims to tackle subjects that speak to today’s culture but haven’t yet been addressed in popular music. Like selfies.
“Even if you don’t do selfies, chances are your friends do them, or your friend’s friends do them,” says Cazwell. “But more likely than not, you do them too.”