When Peewee first started popping off in 2013, many complained that him and Young Thug sounded too similar, as their nasally voices appeared alongside each other on a few 1017 Thug cuts, as well as the loose cut "Loaded." Once we got better acquainted with Longway though, it became clear how effortlessly he can slip in and out of different styles. On those early cuts, the Thugga comparison was apt, but Longway can also hijack the sounds of nearly every one of his Atlanta collaborators, sounding like Quavo at one moment and Rich Homie Quan at the next. Rather than rendering him a faceless clone, this makes Longway an eclectic weapon, able to sing hooks and rap unpredictably, using the Migos flow one second and sounding like Gucci Mane in the next. Most people are more familiar with his rapping voice, so here's one that has him singing for the most part:
Compare that warbly R&B to the Houston bounce of "Servin Lean," the gothic Memphis trap of "Good Crack," or the unhinged bar-for-bar salvos with Young Thug on "Juice," and Longway seems like an entirely different person on each track. He's able to switch his flow on a dime, and hold his own with any of his contemporaries, whether that entails writing catchy hooks, squawking hilarious ad-libs or slaying a guest verse. Peewee's truly the ATL's jack-of-all-trades.