She's not a rock star. She started with a stratocaster at 15 years old, she was swallowed up by rock'nroll, shaped by soul music and hardened by the most frenetic funk. Self-taught, she plays all the instruments that are needed to shape her particular aura of facing all those genres. With a compact, solid and strong style, she hardens the riffs at the right moments and at others she softens the notes to polish and acclimate songs that show her deepest intimacy. Born thirty-one years ago in the south-side of Chicago, her activism in favor of the civil rights of the black community is constantly present in her music, founder of the Black Revolutionary Collective, and her lyrics delve into those principles as well as her own life experiences. "She Black", with a corporate aesthetic that claims Prince's "Purple Rain", is his latest album and brings her entire background up to date, she plays all the instruments - recorded during the pandemic - and leaves no doubt that she's leading a generation of musicians for whom blues music is still more alive than ever, that it continues to be the art of black people in the States and a vehicle to vindicate the injustice that they continues to suffer squarely in the twenty-first century.