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Who is asher roth dating

He's also worked on full projects with producers Nottz and Don Cannon.Most recently, Roth was dissed by Eminem on Marshall Mathers LP 2.

In short, he calls it a “celebration of getting back to doing your thing.” Since gracing the cover of in 2009, Asher’s had a roller coaster career marked by stints in label purgatory and battles with false expectations—critics writing him off as little more than a frat rapper—borne from his crossover hit “College.” But to those who listened closely, Asher was always a rapper’s rapper; he had quirky influences, mind-blowing internal rhyme schemes and an undeniable charisma that led to collaborations with the likes of Pharrell, Cee-Lo and Don Cannon.Budgets became scarce as the label turned to expensive solutions to find something for the radio.All I could do was vent my frustration in an EP called with boom bap extraordinaire Nottz Raw.Steve Rifkind took a chance on me after hearing a few bars about equality and an animated Gaby insisting ‘Do not let this kid leave the room.’ I celebrated like any 22-year-old would by dropping out of school and moving to Atlanta with a few of my college buddies.Scooter Braun took responsibility for us hooligans and fostered us into a seasoned starter home on Standard Drive.Now, after putting out a debut album that peaked at No.

5 on the Billboard 200, followed by a string of false starts on his highly anticipated sophomore LP, Asher is back to the basics of having fun and rapping.

(Before Rivers Cuomo reportedly rejected the sample and it was replaced with something that sounds an awful lot like "Say It Ain't So," that is.) That was the hype behind Asher Roth, the son of a yoga instructor and the executive director a design firm, who went viral (26 million-plus views on You Tube and counting, albeit very slowly) with the music video for "I Love College," the aforementioned frat-boy anthem, a song that could not pander any harder to the collegiate set if Roth had somehow figured out a way to reference every single university in his verses.

sounds terrific, and represents a sincere and ambitious effort to establish the young caucasian as a writer and an artist with a point of view and a distinct sensibility, not just an opportunistic frat boy looking to capitalize on the fluke success of a trifle Roth takes his wordplay seriously.

The label had begun its search for “I Love College II” and I was only interested in compiling household recordings over some of my favorite beats, which became known as I remember recording “I’m Eddy” and feeling like I had accomplished something. For the most part, nobody at the label really gave a shit.

No offense to me, as I understand it’s their job to concentrate on hit records and not great verses over Dipset beats.

While on a visit to New York City last week, Asher sat down with .