Fabuk Music


Loski shares new track & video ‘rolling dice’

South London rapper Loski has shared his exciting new track and video ‘Rolling Dice’, which is taken from his compelling new project ‘Censored’ out now via Since ’93.

Loski shares new track & video ‘rolling dice’

New track ‘Rolling Dice’ follows recent releases ‘Woosh and Push’, ‘Rolling Stones’ and ‘P.U.G’ and is a strong track with a disconcerting beat and a direct rap flow, accompanied by an energetic video directed by Suave.


New project ‘Censored’ follows Loski’s debut album ‘Music, Trial and Trauma: A Drill Story’ and is a 10-track body of work that is captivating, bold and incredibly open. Produced by M1onTheBeat, CZR and Rymez, it features all three previously released tracks and the title of the release speaks for itself, reflecting on his run ins with the police and restrictions he has had to work within. Featuring guest appearances by Suspect (AGB), Splash and SD the full tracklisting is as follows;


  1. Intro
  2. Woosh and Push ft. Suspect (AGB)
  3. Rolling Stones
  4. Miss Carter
  5. Break It ft. SD
  6. Rolling Dice
  7. Gassed ft. Gee Splash
  8. P.U.G
  9. Mulli
  10. Rats


Loski says; “I’m not allowed to talk. Everything is censored these days – I’m not allowed to say nothing. I just feel like the title speaks for itself.”


21-year-old Loski released his acclaimed debut album ‘Music, Trial and Trauma: A Drill Story’ last year, which saw him break the stereotypical narrative of drill with a thoughtful and thought-provoking album that displays maturity beyond his years. Divided into three parts,Music, Trial and Trauma’ takes the listener on a journey of understanding and enlightenment discussing his life past, present and future.


He followed the album with a short film release ‘Music, Trial and Trauma’ recently, which is available exclusively in the Amazon Music app and on Amazon Music’s YouTubeIt is a 16-minute short film highlighting the sometimes-harsh reality of life on the streets of London. Directed by André Reid & Dijian Eccles, the film is heartfelt, harrowing and honest, inspired by some of the issues Loski faced growing up in the city.