Huddle Up with Gus
Huddle Up with Gus

Episode · 1 year ago

AnnieMathews

ABOUT THIS EPISODE

Welcome to Huddle Up with Gus, featuring 15-year NFL quarterback Gus Frerotte! This is a very special episode of the Huddle as Gus interviews author Annie Mathews, famed author of popular books for kids of all ages. Annie's books are renowned for a special creative inventiveness that spark the imagination in kids of all ages. Gus speaks with Annie about her friendship with the late Kobe Bryant and their fascinating quest to co-write a book for middle-grade kids. Gus and Annie explore some real insights as to how Kobe was as an individual, a professional, and a creative force. This exclusive interview is a rare treat to understand Kobe and Annie’s drive and professionalism throughout the creative process.

Hey everyone. Welcome to another episode of huddle up with Gus, I'm your host, former NFL quarterback Gus Frerotte and welcome to the new 16 31 digital new studio. You know, some people say no news is good news. Well I say to those people you've never read. 16 31 digital news dot com. Go to 16 31 digital news dot com to get your latest news, sports, music and entertainment and maybe even listen to your favorite podcast. Follow up with Gusts. Check it out today at www. 16 31 digital news dot com. Huddle up with Gusts is brought to you by Vegas sports advantage, clients of Vegas. Sports advantage are winning big in 2021 you can be a part of the winning two. As of june 1st $100. Bettors are up $3700 500 dollars. Bettors are up $18,500 and $1000. Bettors are up $37,000 and $5000. Bettors are up $185,000 become inclined today by clicking the link in the description below and use promo code, huddle up To take 25% off your package today. Thanks to our partnership. Welcome to what surely will be a doozy of a matchup brian here. Sports fans. Whether your game is on the gridiron at the diamond or on the links, we can only say welcome to this week's huddle up with gusts. 15 year NFL quarterback Gus parents passion for sports has taken him on the field and behind the bench is playing for seven NFL franchises with 114 TVs under his belt, Gust knows who the players are and how the games are one. Uh, it's not every day you get to hang out with an NFL quarterback up. Okay, sports fans from the decked out and plush 16 31 digital studios, it's kick off time. So snap your chin straps on and get ready to huddle up with us two left awesome. Hey everyone, welcome to another episode of huddle Up with Gus, I'm your host. 15 year NFL quarterback Gus Frerotte. Uh I want to welcome all of you to the show. You can check me out and huddle up with dust dot com or ever wherever you listen to your favorite podcast. We are hosted by our great friends at Sounder FM. Uh, so you can go to Sounder FM and check them out. If you want to host a podcast, check them out. They do a great job with transcription and helping you be the most successful that you can be. I also want to thank our friends at 16 31 digital news in my team, brian Baumann and terry Shulman. Thank you guys so much. And also don't forget to go check our partner out at Vegas sports advantage. Use my code huddle up And save 25% and hopefully you can win some cash. These guys are great at data and analytics. They're going to give you the best odds of winning on whatever team you want to pick our players. So go to Vegas sports advantage, put in my code huddle up And save 25% today. We're joined by a great guest. I'm looking very forward forward to uh, talking with her because she wrote a few books with the late great Kobe Bryant. Um, and we dearly miss him and we thank him for everything he did for, for sports, uh, in our country and around the world. But joining us today is author and poet and former professional squash player anne Matthew anne, how are you doing? I'm doing well. I'm glad to be on the show. Thanks for having me well. Thanks for coming on. So you know, we talk a lot about how sports shapes your life and tell us a little bit about growing up in philadelphia and when you can, the first moment you remember falling in love with sports, oh man, I was so young. So my memories aren't great, but I, I started playing tennis and then my sister, they offered this free squash clinic and my sister took a class and I watched her and I remember thinking, um, I could do that, I could do that really well and just going out there and really feeling as though everything kind of clicked squashes, this game of like very precise angles and lines and I think kind of the precision really appealed to me. I'm like really a perfectionist and um just kind of feeling like you were aiming for this one little tiny spot on the wall and if you really worked hard you could get that precise little spot. Just really appeal to all of my perfectionism. Yeah, it is, it's very difficult games. So did you play any other sports growing up? I know you said you were in Philly and then you moved around a lot. Did you move to other places or just in Philly? We moved to lots of places in Philly, like different neighborhoods in the city and in the suburbs. Um so um yeah, it wasn't moving to other countries or anything, but I did play a lot of sports and love them all. Um for me, I just left sort of the freedom involved getting outside running around or in the case of squash inside. Um again, sort of just that practicing toward perfection I think was really...

...appealing to me, like just really focusing on these kind of repetitive drills that you could do in order to get yourself closer to perfect. I just really loved being able to do that. Yeah, squash is a game that like every little hit matters and it's, you know, we're racquetball, I felt like anybody could just go in and play because the ball is going to bounce, going to come back to you at some point. Obviously if you're good, you're gonna get wore out and that personal standing in the middle of the court and you'll be running around like a chicken with your head cut off. But I didn't, I found squash to be, I mean it's very taxing, it's the same way, but it's just, it's like you said, it's so more, so much more precise and you have to be so much more accurate to score in that game. Yeah, yeah. And you have to be, you have to be so focused on kind of every little detail, which is something I used to talk with Kobe about a lot when we were working on the descriptions of tennis and the legacy books. Um, just like you have to be hearing everything in order to be precise. You have to like here the way the ball hits the strings, they're here, the way your foot hits the ground. Um, and you, of course you have to be seeing everything. You have to be kind of feeling all the precise angles of your wrists and your feet and your shoulders. Um, and it just requires so much presence, I think in a way that has helped me, I think, you know, it helps me in sports, but it helped me in my writing certainly and I think in other areas of my life. So you go to high school, where did you go to high school? Um, I went to high school actually. I went to a few different schools because my mom taught, she was a teacher at schools and so I would sort of go to the different schools where she taught okay and so then you go to college and what did you study in college, were you in journalism, where you in creative writing? What was your major in college, whose english literature? Um So I did a lot of reading books from like You know poetry in the 17th century to contemporary novels. Well so do you are you a voracious reader? Yeah, I am a very interesting I would say from the time I was a little kid fighting sports and read it and we're kind of my to my two big gloves. Yeah that that would be um kind of what you have to, we just we just um spoke with on another show and author keith herschel and he talked about, you know I said how do you write, like he had this great career in sports and then he became a writer and he's written five books now and I said you know where does the writing come from? He said well I just started to write journaling and then he said the other key component is reading, you have to read a lot to learn how to write really well. Uh yeah, I think that's really true and something that really inspired me about Kobe working with him, he was just a voracious reader, he'd read like every single Children's book, every single fairy tale, every single middle grade book, there wasn't a middle grade book that he hadn't read in order to prepare for ready in this series, which yeah, I just found very inspiring. So the first book you wrote with Kobe legacy in the Queen led to obviously the second book Legacy and the double. So tell us a little bit about this book and writing it with Kobe and why you took this role on. Yeah, I mean, I think I I took the role on in part just because it was so thrilling to, you know, in the middle of a Tuesday morning at a phone call from Kobe Bryant saying he had this fully formed idea about a middle grade book that combined elements of fairy tale and sports um in order to inspire young athletes. Um it's just I was like such a wild, thrilling, exciting idea to me. So I think I took it on like in that spirit at first, but the more I worked with him, the more excited about the project I felt I just, he had these really clear ideas about how he wanted to inspire kids to be better versions of themselves, greater versions of themselves and I felt kind of inspired by them also. So I hope a lot of kids will read them because I think they're full of great ideas. Yeah, because uh my mistake was Kobe from Philly to yeah, he was from Philly to and actually um when I was living on the main line, he was going to lower Marianne which was so I remember you know, I never knew him but he was a presence in my life even then. Yeah, so are you a big sports fan? I feel like I can't claim to be that big of a sports fan. My husband is a very big sports fan. So I know what being a real sports fan is like and I am nowhere close to that, but I do love watching sports. So I would say that's where I stand. Yeah, but you're knowledgeable like you knew um about Kobe and you knew his story and everything about him, right? Yeah, yeah. And I you know, I like watching basketball particularly so I certainly watched him playing many brilliant games. Yeah, so that had to be pretty exciting. And how long was the first conversation did he kind of just lay it out what he wanted to do first, did you...

...or did he just say are you interested? How did that go? Yeah, it was sort of an amazing conversation. Um it took like a little while for me to believe that it was actually Kobe Bryant because I was like why would Kobe Bryant you calling me on a Tuesday? Um but it was actually sort of a long conversation, he had read my eye under a different name, I had written novels and he had read my novels and just in like a very kind way, wanted to talk to me about them first. Um so we talked about my novels and then he proposed this idea, which again was like really fully formed, He had developed all the characters himself and had storylines for them and and just also, I mean beyond just the characters and the storylines, he had imagined the entire universe of them. He had names for the countries and um you know, names for the different rulers and he had developed a whole political system and just really truly incredible how much detail and how much work he had put into developing this entire fantastical world. So that first conversation, did he explain this all to you? Yeah, he did kind of, I think it lasted a couple of hours and find me and then he sent me some documents, you know, he had outlines and um you know, descriptions of the various facets of the world and I mean, I think really fascinating ideas for sort of politically how it worked. He wanted it to represent kind of the flaws with our current democracy and how fractious it is and um he had um you know, and the inequities also that he felt were um sort of glaring and he had sort of laid out this entire political system, that was kind of an allegory for our contemporary system. Um but you know, down at this plan and yeah, it was pretty incredible, hey, head off with Gus listeners, Manscaped, well, they sent me uh they hooked me up with a bunch of tools and formulations for their package three point oh kit. So you know, I want to show you guys what's in the perfect package, right? We all think we got a perfect package, but they sent me the perfect package, three point oh kid, I want to show you what they sent me. So it was crazy. It came in this great box. Uh you know, and you can see what it says, They will thank you because they sent us this awesome trimmer. They sent us uh you know, stuff that makes you smell better and then uh you know, they sent me this great uh some boxers, you what you get right, protect them and then uh you know, they sent me this cool game sat I guess you want to call it to store all your stuff in. So uh it's been great. Manscaped sent me a bunch of products. Um you know, and you know, you can see it all on here. Uh you know, you can go to Manscaped dot com and put in the code. Uh Gus Frerotte, that's G U S F R E R O T T E. Get 20% off and free shipping when you use that code, but you can get a kit, you can get individual items like uh this way cool groomer that has a little LED light, um ceramic. these things come apart, they're waterproof, you can do a lot with them. So you know, Manscaped is great. You know, it's funny money. I remember when I was playing with the Denver broncos and I'm not going to mention any names, but there was a gentleman who was playing on our team and uh, you know, if you ever hears the story, you'll know exactly what I'm talking about. But he brought his own clippers in one time and he used to trim his beard up his goatee and everything and he had him there for about two or three weeks and he goes in around the corner, he walks in and there's a person, another player that is actually manscaping with his beard trimmer. So you know, one of the things is, you don't want to use the same trimmer down there that you use up here. So uh, he kind of freaked out a little bit and he said, hey, how long have you been using that tool there? And he said, well, showed up here about three weeks ago and I've been using it ever since. So you know, there is a lesson learned that, you know, don't leave things out and probably uh, if it would have just said manscaped on it, uh, we wouldn't have had that issue, but it's probably one of the funniest, uh, taking care of your balls stories I've ever heard or been around in the locker room in the NFL, so it's a great story. Um, but you know, I always said there was no way to know, there's no name on it and the guy was just using it and another guy was using, it was not good, but it's a heck of a funny story. So one of the best I've ever heard in my 15 years playing in the league. Um, but you know, there's so...

...many great things about Manscaped what they're doing, uh, because guys, you got to take care of yourself even though I got great hair, um, and getting older, but you still have to maintain some sort of grooming, right? And so, uh, you know, we all work out for me. I like working in my yard, doing those things now that I'm retired. Get a little sweat on and everything. You want to smell good. Uh, you know, you got to take care of yourself. They've got some great products, uh, you know, this one, uh, a little uh, ball deodorant, we'll need that here and there um, after, you know, working the yard, taking a hike, doing a walk, whatever you do. Um, it's a great thing, but there's so many great products. Um, I want to thank Manscaped for sending them to me. Um, uh, the lawnmower 3.0 obviously you can use it anywhere in your body, but I'm sure you guys have all seen the commercials, but this is one just letting you know that uh the lawnmower three point no, comes with the perfect kit, you can buy the lawnmower by itself by all these products individually. They even sent me this wonderful shirt, you can see the back, your balls will thank you and then appears the front. So it's an awesome shirt. They have great gear. And you know what? Sometimes you can just sit back, take care of your balls a little bit and and read the paper. So think man's Cape even has their own daily news here, so which is great. So don't forget that you can go to the Code Gus Frerotte and that's G. U. S. F. R. E. R. O. T. T. E. Uh And you can save 20% on any products, the complete the perfect uh package gift set and uh you know you can save 20% and get free shipping. So use the code Gus Frerotte, G. U. S. F. R. E. R. O. T. T. E. Hey everybody spells my name wrong, they even spelled wrong in the back of my Pro bowl jersey. So you know, I gotta I gotta help you guys out. So don't forget how important it is that you use these products, take care of yourself down below uh and have some fun right, there's nothing closer to you than your little buddies. Uh So use the lawnmower uh use the code Gus Frerotte, save 20% and get free shipping and uh order some great manscaped products. So uh Mhm. Yeah. Uh huh. Okay. Yeah, I think that um you know knowing about him and I knew how passionate was obviously to be that great. You have to be super. I think it's exactly what you said in the beginning about playing squash or why you loved it. You know, it was accuracy, it was a precision, it was working hard to get to that one little spot and understanding he knew that about basketball. All right, that was him in and out and to know that he did the same thing when it came to uh kind of writing this middle aged book, this middle grade novel. It doesn't surprise me, you know? Really? Yeah, I know, I think I realized now that it shouldn't have surprised me. I think it did surprise me in a little a little bit in the beginning because it's just hard to imagine someone having energy to do that in two different realms. You know, like you spend so much energy getting to the heights where he was in basketball and then to start all over again in this new realm. It's incredible. I can't think of that many people in the history of the world who have done it, you know, But it really he just had that much energy I think, did he tell you like when he started to really think about this, was he still playing? It was that after he retired he told me he had been starting to think about it while he was still playing and I can only imagine that he was because he had done so much work and these ideas were so developed and I started working with him I think only a year after he had retired. So I can only imagine that it was the product of like really years of thought on his part. Yeah, I couldn't imagine that that had to be pretty exciting and uh to take all this and I think he has daughters and I understand that you know how that is when you have daughters, you wanna you wanna think of a better world for them, how can I help them through this? And it was with some of that um thinking going into what Kobe was doing. Yeah, absolutely. It was the main character of legacy of course is like a c who is a girl and she's trying to figure out how to be the greatest version of herself in the world of sports and for him that involved accepting all the different aspects of herself. So the aspects of herself that were easy to accept, like...

...the fact that she's loving and kind and generous, but also the aspects of herself that are harder to accept, like the fact that she's ambitious and she gets really angry and she feels selfish and she is driven and I think for me as a girl growing up playing sports, there was always this really tough conflict between how I thought girls were meant to behave, which is nice and apologetic and um generous and then how I saw the great athletes behaving which is driven and focused on themselves and um and you know sometimes angry and full of passion and I think his message which was really about like connecting to all the different versions of yourself in order to become the greatest, biggest, most vibrant version of yourself, um it just really moved me as a person who had had those experiences growing up playing sports and um I felt like it was really important, Yeah, I feel like um Kobe really wanted to help everyone in different ways, you know, he has, he, I think he had a whole camp and clinics he did and he built like gyms and things like that and obviously doing this, his legacy was was growing exponentially like not just in one realm like you said, but in different areas and it's amazing to see how he would expand because not all these athletes have that ability to do those types of things, but you know, that was amazing and so when you're working with somebody like that, is it giving, bouncing off a lot of ideas, are you listening or how does that give and take go with him? Um that's certainly interesting question, there was a lot of give and Take, he really wanted me to feel empowered as a collaborator and not just you know, listen to his ideas and take them. So I did do a lot of like pushing back on ideas that I didn't think would work as well on the page. Um But it was just really a very vibrant exchange I think is the best way I can describe it. There were years in the process where I was texting with him like all day um about ideas that he had about about the story and um you know on a saturday I'd be at IKEA with my husband and he would tell me about my idea for legacy. Um and he just you know, he was nonstop, he was just like so determined and um full of energy. Yeah. You know that is amazing because that sounds like what he would do. Like you're trying to be like normal go I'm going to IKEa Lows whatever. And Kobe Bryant's texting me and saying, hey I got this great idea, you know, we should do this. And so how do you are you writing notes when you're in the stores or what are you doing? Yeah, I had to have like a very vivid memory of like sitting down in the middle of the kitchen where a section of IKEA to start, you know, it was just like really wanted to finish. My husband wanted to murder me because I dragged him to IKEA. But yeah I took a lot of notes, there was a lot of kind of transcribing texts under my emails. And um yeah and he would sort of send me, he also had this team of artists working on visual representations of the world. So he would send me these like beautiful visual represent representation sometimes to inspire me. Um He had all these like he hired a historian at one point to tell me about the um you know the government of Ancient Rome because he wanted to pull on some of the like punishments that they use intimidating tactics that they used. And um you know he paid for me to go to Florence because he wanted the world to be inspired by Florence and I've never been. So um she sent me to Florence and um he just like he wanted this to be the best um that it could be and he wanted to stop at nothing to get there. Right. So he gave you all these incredible ideas. He had all the kind of thoughts of what it was. But you basically did the writing and did he would you just right and then send it to him and say, you know, and he would kind of red line in or how would that work for you? Yeah, exactly. He read every draft and I had a ton of notes and every draft and there were times when I was like enough notes but you just you know, he was a perfectionist and he wanted it to be right. And um generally even in the moment when I was kind of reluctant to revise again now, I'm glad I did because I think he was right, So right, okay. And then, and then when his accident happens, I mean it was devastating for everyone in the country in the world and the basketball community and that had to be so hard for you. Yeah, I mean, I I can't imagine what it was like for his family. So it's hard for me to talk about what it was like for me because bigger loss for his family. But it was really hard. He meant a lot to me and I was really inspired by him. So um it was just a...

...terrible loss. It is, you know, and uh you know, uh thoughts and prayers go out to his family obviously. And that is hard when somebody like that. But you spent a lot of time when, when you're doing these passion projects, like he's doing right, It's he's writing this for his girls. He's writing it to help other kids to to figure out their dreams and don't let anything stop you. You probably really got connected to him in a way. A lot of people don't Yeah. Yeah. I mean I do, I I think about him all the time. I think there's there aren't really many days that pass that I don't think about him. Um I just wish you were still around because I think he was doing great things and I loved being able to talk to him about books and art and the history of Rome and I just, you know, I miss him. Yeah, I'm so sorry and I just think that this is so interesting because people love behind the scenes things about everyone, right? We knew him out in the forefront and he played in front of millions on tv the great basketball star, you knew him and his other side, which is amazing and and thank you for sharing that with us. And I think that gives us two insight to what made him great. It wasn't just basketball and I think that's why these books were so important for him to tell the story of. Yeah, yeah, I mean certainly it wasn't just basketball. Um but I also feel as though in basketball you saw everything that that made him so great, like that precision, that drive, that passion, that um that real desire to change things, you know, you change this sort of basketball and I think he wanted to change the world and he wanted to change the lives of young girls playing sports and um you know, he had a lot of desire to make things better. So why um did he pick tennis, like did he have the tennis, whole theme picked out before he met you or was that after he talked with you? Yeah, I know that he had picked up the tennis before he talked to me. He took tennis lessons. So I know he was just, he liked tennis, he liked to play himself. And I also think he loved to watch. He was a big fan of a lot of tennis players like Naomi Osaka guns, serena Williams and he talked about them. Um, and I think he was close with them also. So um they were, they were women who inspired him and um I think he was excited to kind of draw some of that into the book. Yeah. You know, it's, and while it's interesting to me that tennis is something that he chose because he played a team sport, but basketball is also individual. I mean obviously he's one of the greatest individual players, but basketball is a big team sport where tennis is more very individual, right? You're out there. It's kind of like squash, uh where you're just, that's you and yourself and you're you're battling, you don't have something goes wrong. I don't have that trust or that I can't lean on that team mate. It's you. And so it's interesting that he picked tennis. Yeah, I do think it's really interesting for that reason. I never actually asked him now. I wish I had why, why tennis as opposed to any other sport. He was excited about it. And so it seemed natural, but I wish I asked. Yeah. So, so then at the time of this accident where you guys finished with legacy in the double. Um no switches, a real sadness for me. I wish she had gotten the final version. Um and in fact I had handed into him a version that he didn't love. Um so that's really sad to me like that. He, I really revised it according to his notes and I'm really, really proud of how it ended up. Um and I wish he had gotten to see the to see the final version because I think he would have been proud to yeah, it had to be so hard for you to finish that uh and and finish that book. So how close were you with his wife also because obviously they were very close. We're very close family. I never got to get very close with her. Are mostly corresponded with Kobe on the phone or via text. We we talked or texted almost every day for a couple of years, but I never got to in person um meet Vanessa, which is sad to me because she seems like an incredible person. Right. Right. Right. So I mean, just this is just great. Um because of the legacy that he wanted to create this. Incredible. I also try to start a podcast about legacy and why people have a legacy and how did they started? Everyone has it for a different reason and to know this about Kobe. It just expands his legacy even more. It's incredible. Yeah. Yeah, I do, I think it's it's wild and incredible and um yeah, I wish I wish lots of people knew about this. So when you finish the book you rewrite it. Um who was the person, like, did you just say, okay, this is it, I know it or who is that person...

...that kind of helped, you said, okay, I think this is exactly what he would want. Yeah, we worked with an editor also. Um so the three of us worked together really closely on everything. The editor is named Abby ranger. She's a really brilliant editor who lives in um in Oregon actually. But um so she was the one who saw the final version. And that was a big comfort because I know that she and Kobe we're really on the same page about um their vision for the book, so at least I could show it to another person who had been involved in the process, right? Yeah, no, that is great because um speaking with other authors that I've interviewed before, there's always those people that when you write a book or a novel, nonfiction fiction, whatever it is, there's that person that you let read first. Like keith Hurston was like, my youngest son is you know, that's the one who will be most honest with me? Yeah, there's always those people, do you all when you write, is there is there that one person that you kind of lean on? Yeah. And actually, I should say also Vanessa looked at every draft after, after Kobe's accident, she looked every draft, I was an incredibly engaged unhelpful reader. She had, you know, and she was doing a million things at the same time, but she could give these like, you know, as detailed as Kobe. So I do feel like to sort of equally, you know, precise and um perfection oriented people must have found each other in that couple because she was really an incredible reader. Yeah. You know, and and I think so, how is this, how do you feel this book is going to help Children? Yeah. Um and I should say, um guess I'm so sorry, but I have a call at three that I have to be on that I should go in a couple of minutes, but uh I hope this book will help young Children um you know, figure out how to be competitors um and embrace all all the aspects of themselves that will really help them thrive as competitors in the world, whether that's in sports or any other area. Um you know, the books about a girl who is coming into herself and learning how to compete, learning how to withstand pressure, learning how to sort of move through burnout and I think those are all just really important Muslims for young kids to learn. Yeah, so please tell all of her fans in our audience how they can get the book and, and uh you know, maybe where they can go to find it. Yeah, it's on amazon and even better if you go to your local bookstore or call your local bookstore, you can request it and they can get it for you in a few days. And it's just, I think it's a great book. I think it's a beautiful that I just got my final copy in the mail the other day and I think it's a lovely representation of this incredible world that Cody in Menton. Well, yeah, thank you, anne for joining us on huddle up with gusts. I appreciate you sharing so much. Um, and I'm sure it's still hard for you to talk about, but thank you for being so gracious with your time and everyone needs to go out. Uh if you have kids, grandkids, um you're an uncle or an aunt, go get legacy in the double, go get legacy in the queen. Give them to your kids. Let them understand how to be competitor in life and in sports. So thank you very much anne for sharing your story and you're in Kobe story on these great books with us. Well, thank you so much for having me. Guess it's really been fun to talk to you about the projects and Kobe and it's been a pleasure. All right. Thank you everyone. Uh this has been another episode of how to up with us. I appreciate all of you listening. I want to thank anne Matthew. Uh, she co wrote, she she helped uh, Kobe Bryant who had this incredible imagination uh, to create this world that under helps kids understand it in the way that we all would like to understand the world. I think he did an incredible job and he did an incredible job helping with these books and go out to amazon, get legacy in the Queen and Legacy and the double and really enjoy it. Thank you very much, Annie and we'll see everyone next time on huddle up with Gusts and that's a wrap sports fan. Thanks for joining in the fun at the 16 31 digital studios for another to huddle up with Gus featuring 15 year NFL quarterback Gus Ferrand, huddle Up with Gus is proudly produced by 16 31 Digital media and is available on apple music.

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