My Struggle By Boosie:Review,Release date and More

Film and popular music have been inextricably linked throughout contemporary history. Musicians from a wide range of genres have tried their hand at acting, with mixed results. The recording artists featured in feature films include Frank Sinatra, Johnny Cash, and Mick Jagger.

Hip-hop is no exception when it comes to film representation. In his 1989 film Do the Right Thing, Spike Lee uses a boombox and a song by the rap group Public Enemy as a narrative device to show racial differences. Beginning with the release of John Singleton’s Boyz n the Hood in 1991, the 1990s witnessed a surge in hip-hop film.

With his new biopic My Struggle, rapper Boosie aims to carry on the history of hip-hop movies in 2021. Boosie joins a lengthy list of rappers who have acted, including Ice Cube, Snoop Dogg, and Tupac Shakur. My Struggle is unusual because it tells the narrative of Boosie’s childhood and climb to popularity under strict circumstances.

My Struggle: Who is Boosie?

Who Is Boosie

On November 14, 1982, Torrence Ivy Hatch Jr. was born. He began rapping at an early age and, in 1998, joined the Baton Rouge rap group Concentration Camp. Hatch took the moniker Boosie after joining the group. Boosie originally debuted on C-a Loc’s It’s Gamble album in 2000 when he was a member of Concentration Camp. He also appeared on Concentration Camp’s third studio album, Camp III: Thug Brothas, released the same year. More notably, Boosie released his debut solo album, Youngest of da Camp, in 2000. He was just seventeen years old at the time. With the release of For My Thugz in 2002, Boosie changed his stage name to Lil Boosie. Pimp C’s Trill Entertainment released the album, which includes Webbie. In the years that followed, Boosie released multiple mixtapes and compilations, putting him on Universal Music Group’s talent radar. In 2005, Boosie signed with Warner Bros. Records.

Since his rise to fame in the early 2000s, Boosie has established himself as one of the most recognizable and prolific Southern rappers. He’s released seven solo albums, six collaborations, and 42 mixtapes. While My Struggle is expected to focus on Boosie’s achievements, the title indicates it will also discuss his struggles.

My Struggle: Where to Watch?

My Struggle: Where to Watch

Once the Film is out, fans may go to to download or watch the Film in 1080p for $19.99.Please note that, despite a special showing in Atlanta on September 22,

My Struggle will not be available to the general public until September 24. The biopic will also be available to watch on Vyre Network and Boosie’s website. Vyre is a worldwide digital distribution multi-platform that licenses and live broadcasts unique content for the uninitiated. My Struggle is an R-rated film, and it is recommended that audiences under the age of 17 watch it with a parent or adult supervision. The Film includes explicit sexual material as well as adult language.

My Struggle Review: Worth Watch?

My Struggle: Worth To Watch

My Struggle by Boosie premiered at Riverside epicenter in Atlanta, Georgia. The premiere had a large crowd, with Boosie’s family. My Struggle is directed by Atlanta filmmaker Joe Yung Spike and features rappers like YFN Lucci and Quando Rondo. Focus Features released it to the local audience on September 24. The Film is also available in HD on You have to pay $19.99. If you want to watch the behind-the-scenes or extra content, you must pay $9.99. The Vyre Network also has rights to these films; you can access them from there. My Struggle, starring Boosie’s kid, is the narration of the rapper’s teenage years. The trailer shows a murder trial in which Boosie was acquitted. It was the main highlight. Currently, My Struggle is available on Netflix and could be on the other platforms soon.