Much like MC Hammer, Jesse Jaymes, J.J. Trend, and Vanilla Glaciers, Rocca was one of the industrial pop-rappers who have been active in LA in the past due ’80s and early ’90s. The obscure Rocca, a white rapper, was untouched with the violent, profanity-drenched gangsta rap which was ubiquitous in the Western world Coast at that time; his music was crossover pop-rap completely. And although Rocca never appreciated much industrial achievement, his recordings had been quite radio-friendly. Rocca was created and elevated in L.A., where he agreed upon with the indie AVC Entertainment in 1990. Founded by manufacturer Jay Warsinske (who in addition has eliminated by Jim Warsinske and Adam Warsinske), AVC was a little label which was thinking about hip-hop in addition to rock and metropolitan contemporary; AVC eventually transformed its name to Solid Entertainment and, from then on, Activate Entertainment (a name it had been still using in 2003). AVC also acquired some hardcore rappers in the first ’90s (especially, Madrok), but with Rocca, AVC wished a crossover rapper — and Warsinske’s firm went following the pop/Best 40 and metropolitan contemporary marketplaces when it released Rocca’s initial one, “In 2 the night time,” in 1991. “In 2 the night time” wasn’t designed to attract the N.W.A./Ice-T/Over the Law/Compton’s Most Wished crowd; AVC sensed that Rocca was somebody who could attract the type of pop and metropolitan contemporary fans who have been engaging in crossover rappers like Hammer, Salt-N-Pepa, Sir Mix-A-Lot, and Teen MC. In 1993, AVC released Rocca’s debut record, Sexy Steady, which wasn’t the strike that Warsinske’s firm had been wishing for. From then on, Rocca parted organization with AVC and faded into sustained obscurity.