Riding the success of the show, she returned to her first love -- rapping -- with her debut effort, 's The Grl. As a child, she'd pursue both family traditions, cutting hair from the age of ten and rapping at various talent shows. In , she moved to Atlanta with her mother, earning her keep as a celebrity barber Akon and Ludacris were among her customers. After years in the area, she made her move to Los Angeles. Using her barbershop connections, she auditioned for the hip-hop television drama Empire, scoring the role of the hard-edged rapper Freda Gatz.
2. She is a Philadelphia native
And yet, having spoken to her and her mom on multiple occasions, I feel pretty sure that it does have meaning. Here's what I've noticed about Bre-Z: She's protective of her own energy and space. But she also has a commanding presence and enough swag to make Soulja Boy rethink how he hops up out of bed. It's what some people might call Big Dick Energy. This unique cocktail of confidence and reserve shows up, not only in conversations I've had with her but also in how Bre-Z navigates Hollywood and her relatively new fame. Music was and is one of Bre-Z's major passions. Her transition into acting came courtesy of Fox's Empire. What was initially a submission for musical consideration on the show turned into a full-on recurring role where she played a tough, masculine teenager named Freda Gatz. She followed that up with another regular casting on the CW's All American , a high school football drama, where she plays a young lesbian from Crenshaw, California.
1. Formerly a Barber
The triple-threat shot to fame through her stint as an energetic and confident rapper trying to curve her way into the music industry. Besides making waves through her musical journey, Bre-Z has stirred a lot of debate on her sexuality, especially concerning her choice to identify as a masculine lesbian. She famously goes by the name Bre-Z, but her legal name is Calesha Murray. Here are things you may not know about Bre-Z. According to Rolling Out , her family members were all geared to the occupation; thus she picked up the skill from her father, David Mayfield, and grandfather, who were all barbers.
Then be clear you will never convert. It is amazing how different values and outlooks, interpersonal relationships can be from family to family. Having seen many examples of the disaster it becomes when a member spouse pushes, coerces, ultimatums the non-member spouse into being baptized, I have very assiduously steered clear of those methods from the start. Hi I think you are all lucky to marry a Doctor. A Mormon wife will also want to bring the kids along, and that should be discussed and decided before marriage and before kids. She has to decide for herself what she believes, but you can definitely help expose her to new ideas.