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His Sunnyview label scored success that year with Nucleus’ “Jam on It,” while his Hot Productions was putting out records by Miami producer Noel Williams, a Jamaican who’d worked at Kingston’s famed Studio One and appeared as King Sporty on records by Bob Marley and Dennis Brown. Relocating to Miami in the ’70s, King Sporty had fallen in with Stone’s circle, eventually marrying (and producing) Betty Wright. T. Boogie” by the Extra T’s. Then a second Stone staff producer emerged to create what may have been Miami’s first actual rap release—and the first to mine the 808 drum machine’s potential for sustained bass sounds.
The Revelation,” with its electro-synth line and hand claps, was typical of hip-hop records coming out of California in the mid-80s, and Amazing V’s socially conscious lyrics are hard to square with the party music the group started making only a year later. Club DJs found “2 Live”—with Fresh Kid’s lighter subject matter, Mixx’s turntable scratching, and throbbing 808 beat—more attractive, despite its awkward rhymes. The track offers evidence that the sound that would evolve into Miami bass was being explored in California as well (further proof came with Rodney O’s 1986 hit, “Everlasting Bass”).
He called the number listed on the record and told the group, “Your record ain’t hot down here, but I can get it hot. All I want you to do is come down and do a show for me. ” In truth, Luke was the only one calling 2 Live Crew with an offer, so they took vacation time from the base and flew to Miami. The record took hold in Florida and they returned for more shows. While back in California, the group—now just Fresh Kid and Mr. ” It was the last 2 Live Crew track to feature anything close to this attitude toward female companionship.