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Doller Shows His Versatility And Creative Vision On “Call Me”

Sometimes, we forget that the people we care about are just a call away.

Throughout his dynamic career, Edmonton-based artist Doller has always been surrounded by music. The son of roots reggae singer Kush Tafari and nephew of Jamaican rapper Flash,

Doller’s lineage always provided him with a strong link to the arts. He’s owned this rich heritage, channeling his upbringing and a natural sense for music and making it his mission to awe every crowd he comes across. With a rare poise and versatility that sees him float from genre to genre seemingly effortlessly, there’s no doubt that this talented artist is one to keep an eye on in the future.

Over the course of his career, Doller has received cosigns from multiple highly respected figures in the music scene, such as Tion Wayne, Charlie Sloth, Wiley, and Ghetts, among others. It comes as no surprise that his releases have been well-received by his peers and audiences alike; the effort and pure passion that underline his releases give them an energy that is at times intense but always appealing. Having started his journey as a grime MC at the tender age of 16, there’s no doubt that Doller has well and truly come into his own as an artist, and with his skills, the sky is truly the limit.

Doller’s latest release, “Call Me,” is one of those rare tracks that effortlessly fits into the category of “music that simply makes you feel good.” On this offering, Doller manages to fuse garage, trap-dancehall, and trap-soul to great effect. With garage-inspired instrumentals creating an atmospheric ambiance that leaves your head in the clouds,

Doller has crafted what feels like an instant classic. Doller intertwines bars like “I’m the last one that connects, make you smile when you vex” with the mellow yet groovy instrumental background to great effect, and it’s fair to say that on “Call Me,” he’s once again knocked it out of the park.

Doller’s release “Call Me” is a charming and entertaining example of the marvelous things possible when you combine softer styles like a garage with grime.


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