Scarface Stars In Campaign For Adidas Golf X Malbon Collab
Scarface is teeing it up alongside Adidas and Malbon for a new campaign inspired by Bing Crosby’s favorite golf clothes.
The rapper born Brad Jordan shared some of the promotional materials for the collaboration on Instagram, which found him rocking the clothing. “
@adidasgolf and @malbongolf has changed the game, golf apparel has a new flavor and it’s phenomenal!!,” he captioned the post.
He added another photo to his grid, this time featuring himself wearing a cardigan. On that post he wrote, “Malbon Golf and Adidas killed it yall look [eyes emoji] this new golf line is fire [fire emoji] WOW!!!!”
“We wanted to create pieces based on the rich catalog that golf fashion gave us in the 30s and 40s along with what we saw in old photographs from Bing’s famous Clambakes,” Dylan Moore, creative director, adidas Golf said of the collab.
He added: “The entire collection is an ode to what golf and fashion became at that time in history but also celebrates how those same characteristics and fashion styles from that time still live on with golfers today.”
Scarface recently made waves with a phenomenal appearance on NPR’s Tiny Desk Concert series. After his performance, he shared that it was an important moment for a very specific reason.
Once he concluded his set, Face and producer and musician Mike Dean, who backed the rapper during the show, spoke to Tiny Desk senior producer Bobby Carter, where the Texas OG made the revelation.
“Let me tell you why this Tiny Desk was such a moment for me,” the Geto Boys rhymer began. “Because Mike Dean actually played the parts in the [original] songs, so he knows the parts. You don’t have to teach him the parts, because those parts came from him.”
Dean, along with Joseph “N.O. Joe” Johnson, helped create the sound of Southern rap during the 1990s with their work on the Rap-A-Lot Records label.
Houston native Dean, whose first credited work with Scarface was on 1993’s The World Is Yours — as well as the Geto Boys’ Till Death Do Us Part released that same year — refused to take too much credit for his musical contributions to the rapper’s sound.
“Face is the one that was directing me and [N.O.] Joe all the time what he wanted,” Dean said.