J’Moris is a Rap artist based in Hillsboro, Texas. He draws influence in style from Gucci Mane and Master P to create his own unique tastes. While he grew up in Fort Worth, the budding artist was exposed to a lot of hardships in life from drugs to pimps. With the help of his brother, he learned the trade and made his own way out of it. J’Moris creates music for everyone who’s had to face the struggles that he has. While most people succumb to it, he made EPs, singles, and albums. His latest album, Moris Better: Loveless Confessions is a 14-track, 46-minute-long album that talks about all of this.
The album starts off on Magic, a track with Soul, Groove, and that R&B finesse. The beats are hard and hypnotic, but the lyrics and flow are what really stand out. J’Moris talks about everything he’s had to struggle with and get through the street life. The song goes really hard, giving you a glimpse of what life was like. He knows that it’s still a terrible place to be in, but it helps if people start taking a chance on each other. Moving on to Wanna Ball, we have a track that follows a similar structure. It’s the kind of track that reminds me of Post Malone’s White Iverson. It’s one of those tracks that people relate to a lot more.
Skeletons, on the other hand, is a track filled with heavy emotional turmoil. J’Moris knows better than anyone else that everyone has skeletons. He acknowledges this by offering help to those who are too afraid to face them. The track has so much depth to it with how deep and heavy the lyrics are. The dynamics in the instrumental, certainly, add to this by accentuating and diminuating certain aspects. However, Activated is a song that seems more provocative. It’s as if J’Moris is sick of dealing with all the bad stuff and is ready to blow up. This track is definitely a lot more confident in what it is and how you need to move on from the bad stuff too.
Work seems to take some of the aspects of the pimp life that J’Moris has seen and makes scathing commentary on it. It’s a more provocative track that seems to take itself more seriously than the others. You Bad does something similar, but it is definitely more uplifting. The beat goes back to J’Moris’s original flow. These tracks show us more of what the streets are like. Even in tracks like We Can Get Away and Not For Everyone, we see aspects that are just Not For Everyone. There’s an underlying concept that shows us how people don’t want to be a part of this life. While we can read into this as J’Moris talking to a specific person, we can also look at it as his relationship with the streets.
The titular track, Loveless Confessions is possibly the hardest track on the album. It takes everything that J’Moris has seen and been through and displays it in one Loveless Confession. The song is a personal favorite on this entire album. I think there’s so much that goes on that we don’t acknowledge and J’Moris has a lot to get off his chest that he does well throughout the album. Every single track has a story to tell and J’Moris is a storyteller who does it better than most.
Be sure to stream Moris Better: Loveless Confessions today!
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I listen to and make silly noises while analysing why people behave the way they do.