June 27, 2022 | By Supa Pea |
Dancehall sensation Stacious who won last year’s Festival Song Competition with her entry, Jamaican Spirit, says there is more to her music than “Tightest P.” This featured on Delly Ranx’s Crime Stop riddim is sexually referring to females.
“Put it anyway you want to, but in the long run, it (Tightest P)) is just one of those songs which is going to give Stacious some buzz in the dancehall and on social media platforms.
“The producer, Delly Ranx, had a big part to play in that song. I got the riddim and didn’t know how to approach it. But, it’s fine.
“My concern is now centered around our children. We need to protect them and let them grow up to be adults. They are abused physically and emotionally.”
“I recall doing a song and music video, “Can’t Stop Me” – a Romeich Entertainment Project. This had children singing part of the song because their voices must be heard in society. And, this should begin at an early stage, so they feel relevant. ”
Stacious says, only last year she released another song, “Dem Evil” ft. Queen Nikki. The song, which addresses the issue of crime and violence, is produced by Boysie Records.
“We all know the effects of domestic violence on children who, often-times receive severe injuries.
In addition, Stacìous has done, ” Come Into My Room a collaboration with . Mavado and Found Love with Gramps Morgan.
Born in Kingston, Stacious given name Stacy Scarlett, left at an early age to Portmore St. Catherine. She attended Independence City All -Age school and St. Hugh’s high school.
“I could sing so well that I made it on the school choir, and it did not surprise some people when I won the Jamaica Festival Song Competition; they knew I had talent for the longest while.”
She did her first song, “Thug Gal” for Computer Paul in 2003 and has amassed some 80 songs. Her favourites are, “Falling Down,” “Nuh Beg Nuh Bly,” “Tired,” “Ecstasy” and “Come Into My Room.”