The Whole Bushel: Stop It With These False Prophets
In the first episode of the Whole Bushel, Baltimore rapper Eze Jackson sits down with three local artists: singer Ama Chandra, rapper Ashley Sierra, and spoken word artist Neptune the Poet. They discuss the widespread disillusionment with electoral politics, the need for police accountability, and the distinction between White and Black feminism.
In this episode, Eze Jackson sits down with beatboxer Shodekeh and emcee Mike Evenn to discuss racism in America, violence in hip-hop, and more
Eze Jackson sits down with Bobbi Rush, Micah E. Wood and JPEGMAFIA to discuss politics, social media, and more in this episode of The Whole Bushel
Eze Jackson sits down with “Baltimore Club Queen” TT the Artist to discuss being women in a male dominated music industry, how money impacts artistic production, and her love for Baltimore Club music
In this episode of the Whole Bushel, Philadelphia poet-activist Ursula Rucker talks about speaking truth to power as a woman and mother
Eze Jackson sits down with Emcees, Big Guy, Jay Royale, and Ill Conscious to discuss patriotism, the evolution of hip-hop, activism, and more.
Rapper and activist Eze Jackson talks to eclectic Baltimore group, the Out of Water Experience, about Republicans’ lack of empathy, arts funding, and being black men in America
Rapper Eze Jackson talks to three performing artists from Baltimore: Alex Alexander, Max Beats, and Cellis. They discuss their own work, the impact of activism on Baltimore’s art scene, and the politics of marijuana use.
In this episode of the Whole Bushel, rapper/activist Eze Jackson sits down with Producer Kariz Marcel to discuss his new sound, afro EDM; and the state of education and the arts. This was the first ever filmed episode of TWB, shot in the shell of “Ida B’s Table, a new restaurant currently being built in…
Eze Jackson sits down with DIY rap veteran Height Keech and singer/songwriter J. Pope to discuss art and activism in the fourth episode
Baltimore rapper Eze Jackson sits down with three local artists: Vito Cash, Love the poet, and Scott Paynter. The three discuss what it means to be artists in a working class city, and how Baltimore’s art reflects the life of the city.