Episode 7

Episode 2.7: Life is What Happens

Thank you for taking the time during this world crisis to still include this program in your daily life.

We usually jump right into the episodes, but i just wanted to take a moment to say that your time is greatly appreciated, and if you or a loved one are trying to find ways to find your way back to good health, just know that you’re always in my heart.

My hope is that this brings you joy, entertainment, and a much needed escape during your forced solitude. Thank you again, and enjoy the show...

Kenya stops avoiding it and finally commits to meeting her father’s new love interest—the 33 y/o. And later, she helps Tk to make a life-changing decision about what’s most important—continuing to “act her age”, or for once, live her dream for true happiness.

For full credits and sources on this episode, go to:


Episode narrated by Kayona Ebony Brown

Written, recorded, and produced by Kayona Ebony Brown at Siingle Studios in Washington, DC


Bisiesto by Hiracutch

Hidden Trails by Broke in Summer

Undone by Mona Wonderlick

Look To The Future by Mike Leite @mikeleite
YouTube: goo.gl/7vyqYG
Facebook: goo.gl/tuZdv9
Soundcloud: goo.gl/x2f58E

Borealis by Scott Buckley

Call Me by LIQWYD
Music by LiQWYD
Music by @LiQWYD

Word of the episode:
Valiant by JayJen & Pratzapp
Free Download / Stream: fanlink.to/ValiantJP

Follow JayJen:
SoundCloud: @jayjenmusic

Follow Pratzapp:
Soundcloud: @pratzapp
Enquiries/Licensing: jayjenmusic@gmail.com

About the Podcast

Show artwork for Of Music and Men
Of Music and Men
Of Music and Men is an episodic story presented in podcast format that takes you into the lives of a diverse ensemble of interconnected millennials navigating perhaps the country's most colorful dating scene, while delving into the life of Kenya...

About your host

Profile picture for Kayona Ebony Brown

Kayona Ebony Brown

Hailing from our nation’s capital, Kayona Ebony Brown is a multi-hyphenate storyteller who grew up in a home that nurtured her eccentricities and unexpected interests of a girl. Thus, she gives fuel to female-driven vehicles, emphasizing existential undertones, putting unusual or unpredictable women at the wheel.

Using drama to bake fresh narratives, her stories are always flavored with other genres—fantasy, sports, music—which gives her work with both TV and feature scripts a common thread: she makes female leads of color just as acceptably flawed and admirably defective as the straight white men we always find a way to love.

Rejecting the presumed path of a Washingtonian (government work) in favor of art, Kayona is the recipient of multiple awards for her writing and filmmaking, as she continues to build her career independently.