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Kid Travis Drops, “Lil Psycho”

Kid Travis is someone who has been making a lot of noise the past few years. He is slowly becoming a household name by creating his own style of sound. We have been a fan of him for quite a while now, and have noticed how much his own personal sound has grown. With solid melodic punk/trap undertones, Kid Travis sings a wide variety of styles of music. Kid Travis has a very active YouTube Channel with over 400k Subscribers where he posts both original music/ visuals as well as Covers which have been recognized by prominent artists such as Post Malone, Bryson Tiller, Rich Brian, and Dominic Fike.

 

His newest track is called, Lil Psycho and it was released just 5 days ago. The song features some very catchy vocals, and subtlety dark production. The hook rings, “Lil mama look like Aiko, she’s my little psycho, kiss her in the night, when we drive home” and we can’t get it out of our heads! The song is about a love of Kid Travis’, who loves him back, but she can be a bit psychotic at times, which brings him stress and anxiety. Check out the video below.  

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GLOSSER standing on a checkered floor looking up at the camera.
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GLOSSER Releases Deluxe Edition of Debut Record, DOWNER

When D.C. venues were ready to reopen after COVID-19, indie pop duo GLOSSER was ready to perform. The two, Riley Fanning and Corbin Sheehan, formed the band pre-COVID out of a shared aesthetic vision and passion for music storytelling.
Their first album *DOWNER* was released in January 2023, however they have decided to release a [__deluxe version__](https://open.spotify.com/album/0KLORhtj3ohV4FtbdjoKu5?si=iNZX9fiZSm2M6V8pRdBkow) exactly one year later containing four new tracks – two remixes, a reimagined song, and a cover – that they are hoping will give it a second life and allow them to continue performing around the area.

The band explains that they have spent many shows opening for touring bands that traveled through D.C. “We made music and then venues started to open again,” Sheehan says. Rather than having the “typical grungy” D.C. band experience, they uniquely went straight to club shows.

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