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Shad - Flying Colours FLAC album


Performer: Shad
Genre: Hip-hop and RAP
Title: Flying Colours
Released: 2013
Style: Jazzy Hip-Hop
FLAC version ZIP size: 1323 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1261 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1944 mb
Rating: 4.6
Votes: 406
Other Formats: AC3 AU AA MMF MP1 MIDI DTS

Flying Colours is the fourth album by Canadian rapper Shad, released on October 15 th 2013 through Black Box Music. In a conventional Shad fashion, Flying Colours delves primarily into introspective and socially conscious themes. That’s a heavy question, and I think questions like that and ideas like that were what inspired this album, what kept me stimulated and gave me a lot to think about and write about. Music videos for Remember to Remember , Stylin and Fam Jam (Fe Sum Immigrins) were published via the thefacultyof YouTube channel. A week prior to the release of Flying Colours, Shad also did a track-by-track breakdown for the entire album with CBC Music.

Flying Colours (Shad album). Studio album by Shad. Genre The album was a shortlisted nominee for the 2014 Polaris Music Prize.

Stream Shad - Flying Colours, a playlist by Shad from desktop or your mobile device. Album release date: 15 October 2013. 1. Fam Jam (Fe Sum Immigrins).

I highly recommend Shad's most recent album Flying Colours in which he dreams of blacks soaring to their goals and dreams. If you're familiar with shad then Flying Colours is a must have. If you aren't familiar then this is a must have and go familiarize yourself with his 3 previous albums which are, you guessed it, must haves. Shad is one of the best underground artists currently on the scene and FC doesn't disappoint. Musically, this album really shows a growth and maturity from his previous works. It's by far and away the best "sounding" album he's done so far. Lyrically, don't even worry

Tabassum Siddiqui of NOW gave high praise to the versatile production and lyrical delivery made throughout the album, concluding that "the result is a record that fully reveals all of Shad's musical colours. Jacob Lorinc of The Varsity praised the lyrical content for tackling socio-political topics without coming across as obvious and trite when going for positivity, saying that "Although