April 14, 2021


Changing the Culture 4 God

theBookkeeper247 “Behind the Mic” Podcast with Guest Hugh Holla Part 1

theBookkeeper247 "Behind the Mic" Podcast with Guest Hugh Holla Part 1

theBookkeeper247 launched their very own podcast focusing on upcoming Christian artists in a show entitled “Behind the Mic.”

On this podcast, we Interview Artists that we feel should be on everyone’s radar and discuss, not just music, but other topics throughout our culture.

Episode 1 of Season 2 of Behind the Mic Details:

On the very 1st episode of Season 2, “Behind the Mic,” Daryl sits down with upcoming Christian hip hop artist, Hugh Holla.

They discuss the Chicago Bears and the Detroit Pistons. Also, Hugh’s upbringing, his musical influences, his testimony and what would Hugh tell the trapper whose about to get his door kicked in by the robber or the police?

Make sure you Stay tuned until the end, as we have an exclusive Music drop from Zach Menshouse entitled “Man Down” ft. TC and King Shad from 520 present.

Don’t forget, if you really want to help us grow, smash that like button, subscribe to the channel, and hit the alert button to be notified for the most in-depth show in Hip Hop, “Behind the Mic”

We  would like to thank everyone, including our new listeners, for joining us. God bless.

Podcast – theBookkeeper247 Podcast ep. 1 with special guest Hugh Holla (Part 1):

Sponsored by:

1. Enoch Flow Records:

2. gitemjay:

3. TC

Manna by TC(@TheCollectorTC) is Available Here:

gitemjay ”Alexander” feat. Profect is available here:

Apple Music:


2. gitemjay:
gitemjay ”Alexander” feat. Profect is available here:

Apple Music:


My personal thoughts on the interview:

What I liked mostly about the interview with Hugh Holla was how humble he is and always putting Jesus first.

The word hallelujah is most familiar in the context of the “Hallelujah Chorus” from Handel’s Messiah. Hallelujah is a Hebrew word meaning “praise ye YAH (Yahweh).” Hallelujah, as a transliteration, appears four times in the NIV and NASB (Revelation 19:1–6)—it takes the form “alleluia” in the King James Version. In modern parlance, both hallelujah and alleluia mean “praise the Lord,” a phrase that appears, in English, over fifty times in the Old Testament and once in the New Testament.

More Here:

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@Shyne_on_meDC https://twitter.com/Shyne_on_meDC
@gitemjay_ https://twitter.com/gitemjay_

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