My name is Matt Giovanisci. I'm what some would call a "serial entrepreneur." I challenged myself to produce and sell a rap album in 30 days. I wanted to prove that artists can make money selling music without a label. I started on July 1st 2016 and finished on July 30th.
I recorded this album in my home office. I made all the beats in Logic Pro X with samples and live instruments. I recorded the vocals with a Shure SM7B mic, a Mackie USB mixing board, and studio-quality headphones. And I worked with a handful of talented musicians from around the world.
The album loosely follows my life as an online entrepreneur. The title of the album is purposely spelled wrong – I’ve never been able to spell that word right. It’s also a metaphor about the mistakes and missteps all business owners make, but never talk about.
You can ONLY stream the full album here. So crank up your speakers and subs, and be prepared to have your fucking mind blown!
Get Your Copy of Entreprenuer Now!
Rolling Stone said, "it was great!" It's true*. Also, Pitchfork was like, "whoa, this is amazing!" This is also true*. Then, I was like, "these are some awesome reviews that I didn't make up!" "This album must be pretty dope," you're thinking.
The Best Podcast RapA Song For Podcasters About Podcasting
Can't Get EnoughA Rap Song For Financial Bloggers and FinCon
Pool Care RapA Rap Song For Swimming Pool Owners
The Making Of The "Pool Care Rap" Song
Who Made This Shit?
I did, motherfucker! My name is Matt Giovanisci. My Twitter bio says I'm an entertaining entrepreneur, website wizard, podcast producer, music maker, video veteran, and alliteration addict. I run multiple businesses and earn well over six-figures annually like a baller!
You can use all the instrumentals from this album for free, as long as you give me credit, fool. Provide a link to this page and indicate if any changes were made to the audio. Big ass corporations cannot use my dope beats because they have enough paper to pay for them.
I want to thank all of those who helped make this album possible. I'd like to give a general thank all the artists, songwriters, and many others behind the scenes who donated in countless ways to help. Everyone who has participated in this project, in even a small way, profusely expresses how glad they are to be included.
Thanks to Everyone Who Helped Make The Album
Ryan Kopperud (a.k.a Homeless)
Brian Frank (a.k.a HighRise)
Shoutout to Everyone Who Helped With The Music Video
James K. Larson
John Lee Dumas
Sarah Li Cain
Scott Brandon Hoffman
*Rolling Stone and Pitchfork have never heard of this album. I lied and I'm not sorry about that. Because I'm sure they would have said those things if they heard it.
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