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Band Hip Hop R&B


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Call Me
Hump Around
Just Crash
Static Comatose
Give Me Back To Me

'The Bakers EP'
Call Me
Give Me Back to Me (winter mix)
Hump Around
Poc 2
Penny Symphony

'Road To Rhythm City'
Poc To Kil
Call Me
Beautiful Day in the Hood
End Of the World
Hump Around
The Company
Veni Vidi Vichi
Penny Symphony
Dont Give Me Back
April 20

'2007 Promo'
All I Want
Cant Take My Eyes off of you
Funk The Mainstream
What Do I Mean
Ocean Emocean

Discography is listed from most recent...I also have roughly 500 instrumental beats and about 60 different songs I've recorded that are unreleased.



It’s not easy for a 6’4” white boy to be taken seriously when he busts out rapping 500 syllables per minute. It’s always easier to laugh than to admit the truth – there are some white guys who can rap. It’s a good thing stereotypes like that didn’t stop this California born artist from making music. It’s time someone stepped up and fused the best of both worlds – hip hop and pop. Sure, he’s not the first to try and reinvent the wheel; he’s just the first to throw in some techno and take you for an extra spin.

“As I a kid, I loved to write, I came up with some of the craziest stories. My dad thought they were pretty stupid, but I just did what I loved to do, and lots of it.” H was naturally artistic in everything that he touched; whether it was writing, drawing, or making movies. It was early in his teen years that he realized that music would be his main platform to showcase his talents. At 13 he made one of his first beats, Call Me. “I remember telling my girlfriend at the time that I wrote an N’sync – styled love song. I guess I wasn’t accurate in my comparison or maybe missed what I was going for because she told me it sounded nothing like N’sync.”

Even though his family didn’t take his music seriously, he knew he was on to something when he won his 11th and 12th grade talent show. Pretty soon everyone on campus was going around singing, “When you’re feeling down you gotta hump around.” Hump Around reached enough popularity in the small city of Missoula Montana that the local studio, Hibillis Records, decided to get their hands on this prodigy before anyone else beat them to it. Without much negotiating, a record deal was made and Sid Bostwick was a signed musician. “I was 16 and working at a pizza place, I barely had enough money to buy a blank disc to burn a demo of my music for the studio. They didn’t care, the talent was worth the risk.”

the on his first C.D., Road to Rhythm City, showcased his huge vocal range and the ability to mix up R&B with sounds reminiscent to Eminem’s Lose Yourself, and more serious tracks like End of the World. “That first CD was really just a sample of everything I had developed since I started music.” Like an art gallery people came and commented on what they liked and what they didn’t like, taking home a select few masterpieces. This picking and choosing was eliminated completely in his second album, Siditious. It has a more refined sound, a signature style and a mature approach. Songs like “Ocean Emotion” have so much vulnerability driven by catchy choruses

There is still a long ways to go for the white rapper with "Infectious hooks" as producer Richard McIntosh puts it. With goals of reaching a national level, he'll just keep doing what he does best with the hopes that one day Siditious will be a household name.