about mic blaque
Engineer, musician, songwriter and fashion designer Mic Blaque reigns from Brooklyn, NY, the birthplace of Hip Hop’s most notable veterans including Biggie Smalls, Jay Z and Mos Def. He has been featured in Underground Magazine, HHH Magazine, Ruined Society Magazine and Rep Your Borough Magazine’s ‘Leaders of Tomorrow’ section. In addition, Mic Blaque has performed at Penn State University opening for The Last Poets, New York University and Wilmington University as part of a college tour. He has also opened for Meek Mill of Maybach Music Group, Joey Bada$$ of Pro-Era and the legendary duo M.O.P. at South Paw in Brooklyn. One of his latest achievements includes his recent opening for The Foreign Exchange at the DreamOn Festival in Pittsburgh, P.A. In fact, Mic has been invited to perform for the DreamOn Festival two years in a row. He also has performed for the African Arts Festival at Commodore Berry Park as well as the Brooklyn Hip Hop Music Festival on Governors Island. Mic Blaque has also worked with General Steele of Smif-n-Wessun. Major accomplishments include receiving airtime with Hip Hop’s top radio stations Hot 97 and Power 105.1.
Not only is Mic Blaque a Recording Artist, he’s also a Fashion Designer & Business Owner. He has his own clothing line called Blaque By Berggie, which was featured in The Source 360 Fashion Show in 2015. He runs his own Multimedia Company called Respect The Cool alongside his partner & Creative Director MoNae Mayweather.
Mic Blaque draws his inspiration from Kanye West, Curtis Mayfield, Jay Z and Bob Marley. His versatility is what sets him apart from other rappers within the music industry. When he first began rapping, he knew early on that he didn’t want to fall into the same category as many other Hip Hop artists who only catered to the status quo. He wants to create music that promotes change and creates awareness about real issues life puts forth. Through expression, creativity and art, he touches on subjects such as poverty, empowerment of the people, and societal issues that most rappers are too afraid to address.