Deuce set to work designing a pair of kicks that properly reflect his brand, and then sourced the finest materials used in the footwear industry to make them. The final product has the nostalgic ‘90s flavor tastemakers are pushing these days, while at the same time maintaining the Cult Classics “Head & Heart” style and colorway.
These hightop kicks are constructed from fine Italian Santa Claus leather with black and white suede trim. And to complete the luxurious look of these designer shoes, they have metallic gold-colored soles. The Cult Classics V002 Luxury Retro Basketball Sneakers are extremely exclusive and limited.
Each purchase includes free shipping.
Early adopters have already been rocking Cult Classics tees, hoodies, and baseball shirts for a minute now, but the brand’s first foray into the shoe game just set it apart from your common, everyday artist merch. Grab a pair now before you have to cop them on the secondary market for twice as much!
White crocodile against red Santa Claus suede. This prominently high-profile sneaker is further elevated by an exaggerated padded tongue that displays the head & heart logo for instant recognition. The upper is composed by soft leather overlays and padded inserts to blend fashion-forward style with sturdy support around the ankle. The sneaker is lifted by a curvy, sculptural sole made from light rubber ensuring comfort and easy stepping.
Deuce Ellis x Camoflauge Monk
Vinyl Black Download
Vinyl Pink Splatter Download
Brooklyn-based multi-instrumentalist/emcee Deuce Ellis has teamed with Camo Monk, the producer of the two biggest songs on Westside Gunn’s recent “Pray For Paris” album, for a collab beat tape titled “Camo Ellis.” The hazy, wavy vibe of the project is akin to Acid Jazz...but with a splash of that ol' Boom Bap.
To announce the EP they launched the #camoellischallenge, which saw Napoleon Da Legend win $500 and a spot on the album closer, "Blue Jazz Reprise." credits released May 29, 2020
Produced by Deuce Ellis and Camoflauge Monk Lyrics on #6 written by Deuce Ellis & Napoleon Da Legend Album art by Jordan Commandeur Obi strip by Trevor Lang
Rapper/producer Deuce Ellis is an anomaly, plain and simple. While he was born in Buffalo and raised in Brooklyn, he sounds nothing like what you might expect from either area. Instead of hardcore bars about street life and throwback beats, he’s delivering insightful poetry and his own distinct brand of production. He is more about good vibes and opening his third eye, than he is about criminal activity and misogynistic anecdotes. When other emcees are making their way to Atlanta or LA to try to increase the chances of being discovered, Ellis relocated to Honolulu, Hawaii for a few years to broaden his horizons.
Even though his name might not ring bells for the public at large, the artist born Dellian Sharp has been releasing music and establishing his Cult Classics label since the mid-naughts. In fact, he has over a dozen albums under his belt, including the well-received BLVCK XMAS, which was released with an companion book of poetry. And I’d be remiss not to mention his several instrumental LPs that put his abstract and often experimental soundbeds on display.
Having toured with Das EFX and Aloe Blacc, and worked with industry vets like Rockness (BCC, Heltah Skeltah) and Popa Wu, this Brooklynite has built a solid fanbase across the US and Canada that are always eager to bump anything new from the talented dread. He has also spread his Cult Classic brand with the The Head & The Heart line of t-shirts and hoodies, which have become a must-have for the fashion-forward.
Although he credits modern masters like J Dilla, RZA, and Pharrell Williams with being his major production influences, he is quick to assert that soul god Marvin Gaye and groove genius Quincy Jones inspired him before he ever touched a piece of equipment. Interestingly enough, he was gifted RZA’s old Korg Triton by Popa Wu, which has been the main motivation to record his upcoming album, Dawless, using strictly classic equipment and live instruments.
If the shallow sentiments of Trap and the bleak diatribes of Reality Rap are not exciting you anymore, look no further than left field offerings of Deuce Ellis.