New Orleans rapper, producer, singer-songwriter, Aha Gazelle, releases his newest single, “Dirty Dan.” Produced by Aha himself, the track is the latest offering in the lead up to the Nov. 3rd release date of his upcoming project, Trilliam 3. Earlier this month, he shared the video for the project’s self-realizing lead single, “Back In My Bag,” which has quickly racked up over 50K views. The party starter, “Boot Camp,” dropped last week and is already over 27K plays. Pre-order Trilliam 3 here and listen to “Dirty Dan” here.
Aha Gazelle is currently on tour with two-time GRAMMY Award winner, Lecrae, for the All Things Work Together Tour. Last month, the two released their collaborative single, “Whatchu Mean,” which premiered on Beats 1 Radio with Ebro. The track has since generated over 2.7M collective plays. Click here for more info on All Things Work Together Tour and check out “Whatchu Mean” here.
Born William Gazelle Fields Jr., Aha Gazelle has demonstrated through his music, which includes Trilliam, and the sequential Trilliam 2, that there are many dimensions to rap. Standing 6’6” tall, weighing in at 205 pounds and sporting dreadlocks, Aha is an amalgamation of authenticity, flash, savviness, artistry and Louisiana. Like his icons, Lil’ Wayne and Jay Electronica, his style is tough and confident, but Aha also comes with a strong sense of optimism, an attitude he learned while growing up and playing the drums in his father’s church in New Orleans. Entirely written and produced by himself, his music has been featured on notable Spotify playlists, including “Blessings” and “The Flow.” While attending Grambling State University, he released his first projects, Free Barabbas and Trilliam, organically garnering over 1M collective streams and landing him a deal with Reach Records. Aha is currently preparing Trilliam 3, the third and final installment of his mixtape series which will complete the story that has been woven throughout the trilogy. Carrying the message that one can be successful by being their authentic self, without relying on stereotypical imagery to become popular, the project is set to shine a positive light on Southern hip-hop.