July 1, 2022

Lucky Daye Bio, Age, Height, Early Life, Karma, Painted, Girlfriend, Net Worth, Songs, Albums, Instagram, Twitter, Interview

Lucky Daye Biography

Lucky Daye (David Debrandon Brown) is an American singer and songwriter from New Orleans, Louisiana.  He is signed to the RCA joint venture label Keep Cool and released his first EP on the label titled “I”.  On November 9, 2018, he released his second EP “II”, the EP’s were apart of a series that led up to his debut album “Painted” which is set for release later in 2019.

Lucky Daye Age

Lucky was born on September 25, 1985. He is currently 33 years old as of 2018.

Lucky Daye Family|Early Life

Lucky was actually raised in a cult in New Orleans that was against secular music but he discovered his love for music as he taught himself melodies by turning kids books into songs of his own creation. His mother left the cult Due to the category five hurricane named “Hurricane Katrina” and moved to Tyler, Texas, Lucky then found himself going back to classic R&B and eventually fell in love with music from huge artists like  Prince, Rick James, Lauryn Hill, and Stevie Wonder. He moved to Atlanta to pursue his musical dream.

Lucky Daye Photo

Lucky Daye Photo

Lucky Daye Career

Lucky revealed himself as a songwriter and background vocalist in 2008 after getting credit on songs by NE-YO on “She Got Her Own” and Keith Sweat on his album “Just Me”. In 2014 he wrote “Believe us” for Boyz II men and also co-wrote songs released by Ella Mai, Keke Palmer, Trey Songz and also Mary J. Blige among many other artists in 2016 and 2017.

He announce that he had signed to the RCA joint venture “Keep Cool” and went on to release his first single  “Roll Some Mo” and then on November he released his first EP titled “I” which was part of a series that lead to the formation of his debut album “painted”, all the songs on the album were written by Daye himself. On January 17, 2019, Lucky Daye released the first single from the second EP in the series called “Karma”. On February 6, 2019, he released the second installment of the EP series, “II”. He is slated to go on tour with Ella Mai beginning in February 2019.

Lucky Daye Personal Life

Lucky is more of a secretive person his current personal and love life information is currently unknown.

Lucky Daye Net Worth

Currently, his salary and net worth information are not known.

Lucky daye Albums

  • I (2018)
  • Painted (2019)

Lucky Daye Extended Plays

  • I (2018)
  • II (2019)

Lucky Daye Songs

  • Roll Some Mo
  • Karma
  • Love You Too Much

Lucky Daye Karma Lyrics

Karma

I got me a new girl
Call herself Karma
Told her “If I ever got the chance to
I’d come and meet her mama”

The curves on her body
Got me burin’ through rubbers
So good, we go zero to sixty
I leave and she miss me
Now she wanna kiss me (Woah)

Know I better slow down, I’m going too fast
Keep on playing with a trigger, she might shoot back
She was cool with them shoes and a new bag
Now she wanna keep me to herself, won’t do that

Karma
Karma
Karma
She won’t stop coming around
Karma
Karma
Karma
Karma
She won’t stop coming around

Told you I would call back
Now you won’t answer
So petty, all these diamonds and charms
Drippin’ all down your arm
Still don’t know what you want

But I’m the biggest fan now
I’m backstage throwin’ tantrums
I wait for you in a line, I don’t mind
Doing crime was the fine
I’ma pay that ass and some

Know I better slow down, I’m going too fast
Keep on playing with a trigger, she might shoot back
Then she get cool with the whole crew, now you like “Who that?”
I was your dude, now you’re like “Who?”
Bitch that shit’s rude, yeah

Won’t stop coming around
Karma
Karma
Karma
She won’t stop coming around
Karma
Karma
Karma
Karma
She won’t stop coming around

She like to come, she won’t stop coming
She like to play, she won’t stop playing
I’m at the Days Inn, late night blazin’
Push it to the limit ’til my heart racing
Only thing we know fo’ sho’ is everything we saying
Hopefully it’s safe inside ’em
Writing with my play pen
All in her playpen
Want to see if she taken
But I’d rather say ‘naythin’
I’d rather say nothing
The signs be so blatant
But I know she be bluffin’
I know she be fakin’
Yellow tape it with caution
I know we just fuckin’
Got my heart in a coffin
Awesome, with me and her
It’ll never be cuffin’
That’s karma

Karma
Karma
Karma
She won’t stop coming around
Karma
Karma
Karma
Karma
She won’t stop coming around

Lucky’s Instagram

 Lucky’s Twitter

Lucky Daye Roll Some Mo

                                                          Lucky Daye Interview

                                                                              “Talk with dj Booth”

DJBooth: What’s the first song you fell in love with?

Lucky Daye: It was probably songs that I made up from nursery rhyme books, like Green Eggs & Ham. It’s weird, because we weren’t able to sing anything outside of what… It was this thing my mom was in, this little cult-church thing. It was just all music that we made up. I would just clap rhythms and sing whatever I saw. Any words that I could find.

So you’ve been making music your whole life?

You could say that, yup! I dedicated my life to this, man.

So, a cult?

[Laughs] Alright, so, I was kinda born into it. My mom, she was part of this place, this community I would later find out was a cult, and I got out of there at around eight years old. The whole time, everything’s forbidden: TV, music, drums. The only thing they let us play was piano, sometimes. When I would go visit my dad as a kid, he would play bass and stuff. Once we got out, I realized I was kinda behind. So I started listening to everything. And because I thought I was behind, I went backward instead of forward.

Where did you get your early music tastes from?

My taste came from stuff that inspired me the most. The Gap Band, Stevie Wonder, Blackstreet, Lauryn Hill, D’Angelo… Of course, Prince and Michael Jackson, and I love Rick James [laughs] a lot.

What was the process of you defining your personal style?

I kinda rap-talk with a bop. Sometimes I sing. So, let’s see what we can do to make it… Let’s put it on some instruments. D’Mile is a very good producer, so he brought the real instrument element and told me to stay doin’ what I’m doin’ and keep it me. He built colors around it. The emotion came from what I’ve been through between moving from Atlanta to LA, failure, being homeless, and all kinds of stuff that made me angry. You know those things that board you up? I was so mad in Atlanta, that I drove to LA. Thirty-six hours straight. I did the same thing I was trying to do in Atlanta in LA.

So music got you out of your anger?

It got me out of my anger and it got me out of my trap. Because my whole life, knowing what I knew at a young age and understanding this is the way people live, and I can’t make people change their minds. Everything I was told about life and God, it blew my mind to be trapped in that. Once I realized I was trapped, it was like… Alright, let me just right my mind. I didn’t have nothing. No money, no resources, nobody’s around me. I got high as shit—I don’t know if I can swear—I got real baked and just started over with my perspective. That’s how the album started, and that’s how “Roll Some Mo” started.

What was that new perspective?

It was about me. It was about honing in on my own energy. My whole life, if I see somebody that needs something, I would give them my all. I try to always think about everybody else first. That’s kinda how I was raised. I live my life by I Corinthians 13, because that’s the only thing that I remember from the cult that made sense that stuck with me after I looked at life differently. That actually got me to where I am, trying to be there. But I can’t be there for everybody if nobody is gonna be there for me. I need to put some of that energy into myself, and then it started blossoming on its own. My team is the ones that’s responsible. We make good music, we poured our heart out, and we did it out of love.

With that, how long have you been working on your debut EP, I?

We worked on those five [songs]… I have to say how we worked on them as a whole because the first few weren’t necessarily the first ones we did. For the whole album, it probably took nine months of me catching a bus from San Pedro to Downtown LA. It was a lot of time and anticipation put into the album. When I finally got into the studio, it was like, “Oh, my god! I’ve been waiting.” It’s just a weight off my shoulders, man!

Why lead with an EP and not the full-length?

We got something coming. This is part one, then it’ll be part two, then it’ll be part three with the full album. You’ll see how each song goes into the next with the emotion.

Love songs are my favorite genre of song. What draws you to them?

It comes from containing my craziness and my pain. At some point, it used to get uncontrollable. It was a problem of me channeling it and knowing who to love and how to love. After that, it was like, okay… I was excited to just stop and relax. Just look around and look at the sky, just appreciate the twinkles in the stars. Then it became clear to me: let me go back to the basics.

How are you going to deal with the imminent Frank Ocean comparisons?

I’ve been getting that a lot. I mean, I love Frank. He’s from New Orleans, and anybody from New Orleans, that’s family. Period. Off top. I put my city on, any day. I hope to work with everybody someday. This album coming December 7, hopefully, he gets to hear it and then we’ll work together.

With all the emotion behind it, did you have any fears putting the project out?

I started getting a little anxiety in the last week. For me, it wasn’t about, “Let’s put it out and let the world hear it.” It was about a desperate call to God, like, “Please let me have one chance to do an album.” In my mind, I was moving back to New Orleans, because LA was so hard to find writers and producers to work with. It became, “I got nothing left.”

Which song on this EP was most difficult to write, and how’d you get through that?

In full, probably “Concentrate.” It has a deeper meaning, and someday I will explain that, but on another note… The track for “Concentrate,” we couldn’t couldn’t get it cleared so we had to go back and redo the whole thing. Rewriting a track that you already love is…

How did you keep from getting discouraged?

Oh, I just rolled some mo’.

Good for you!

Every time I feel bad, I just roll up! It really clears my mind. It puts me back in a position of, “Remember where you were when you began and it was just you and the quiet skies outside, cold.”

The spoken-word segment on the album was bold. What drove you to break up the music like that?

I went down this Beach Boys, Beatles type of moment. I like the way the Beach Boys said forget the rules. Sometimes they would have a bridge in the beginning, and then a hook. They just took the formats and said, “Fuck ‘em.” It was more of, I’m tired of people telling me how to write songs. I would subject myself to people’s opinions, and at that moment, I ran out of fucks. I didn’t care what people think no more. It’s about the music. It’s always gonna be about the music—no rules, gloves off.

What’s the most important lesson you learned about yourself making these songs?

I learned that I’m softer than what I thought I was [laughs]. I’m a lovey-dovey, big-kid, teddy-bear type. On the outside, I appear rugged and rough or whatever. I learned that I’m really a hard outer shell, and very soft once you can break me.

That’s a good thing, though. It’s good to be vulnerable, yeah?

Yeah, it’s just… It’s scary.

How do you get over that fear?

Just listening to my own thoughts instead of everybody else’s thoughts about me. I take people’s opinions to heart, usually. I take what people say and I’m thinking about it over and over. To be able to control my mind and know they don’t matter. You know what else is crazy? I’m a Libra. I’m learning how to choose. We supposedly are indecisive as crap, so learning how to choose was a big thing for me. I chose me, and I chose the music. I gotta give myself a little bit of love, you know?

Last question, what makes someone ready for love?

To be ready for love is to do just do it. I don’t know it’s about preparing. It’s kinda like moving to another city. Trying to prepare is pointless, you just do it. When you get there, you figure it out. I admire that kinda stuff, but I’ve never seen a successful relationship or heard stories. I don’t have that experience. So, I could be wrong, but for me, I feel like it’s just choosing. I choose you; you choose me.

Editor’s Note: In a previous version of this article, Lucky Daye was quoted as saying his full-length debut would be released on December 7. RCA Records has notified us that the official release date, at present, is subject to change.