Philippine rapper/comedian Andrew E. was a DJ within a disco when, in the later ’80s, he noticed hip-hop for the very first time. While he didn’t quite know very well what it had been, the fast-talking fellow was sure he will make several dollars carrying it out. Source materials for the erstwhile DJ was basic — Andrew basically viewed the nightlife and youngsters culture that encircled him. In 1990, he struck yellow metal with the solitary Humanap Ka Ng Panget, rather than looked back again. His next solitary, Andrew Ford Medina, was a safe ditty about Andrew’s escapades with two randy sisters; the music was as questionable since it was effective, and it founded Andrew as the Tone-Loc from the Philippine rap video game. Originated by Francis Magalona, whose music was even more patriotic than erotic, Andrew’s blue rhymes and boisterous character were a tiny shock for the country’s older era. But that didn’t prevent Andrew from liberating numerous albums offering tracks like “Mahirap Maging Pogi,” which described how difficult existence was for Andrew — his visual appearance made all of the women crazy. After five albums, a greatest-hits bundle from Viva Information, and over 25 movies (mainly slapstick comedies), it had been time to get a break. Andrew got a rest for most from the middle-’90s, but came back in 1999 with Wholesome, an recording with lyrics that certainly weren’t. A LOT MORE Wholesome adopted in 2000, and another greatest-hits collection made an appearance in 2002. The comeback re-solidified his stature as a huge in the picture; Andrew E. discovered another career like a mentor for youthful Philippine rappers like Carlos Agassi.