Get To Know Powfu, The Emerging Artist Behind the Viral Hit "Deathbed (coffee for your head)"

E! News spoke exclusively to newcomer Powfu to learn more about the artist behind the massive viral hit "Deathbed (coffee for your head)."

Unless you've been living under a rock for the better part of the past year (no judgement here if you have), you've probably heard the haunting hit song "Deathbed (coffee for your head)". Whether it was on the radio, YouTube, Soundcloud or TikTok, this song's massive viral status caught the attention of listeners around the world.

We've certainly been listening to this song on repeat and had to know more about the voices behind this super catchy yet slightly dark song. Enter Powfu and Beabadoobee.

Much like Billie Eilish, Powfu (born Isaiah Farber) grew up in a musical household and started making music as a teenager in the comfort of his own home. After discovering his identity within the lo-fi genre—a genre he described, with a laugh, to E! News as "homemade, cheap sounding music"—he began uploading his favorites to Soundcloud. And once "Deathbed" hit the internet, the rest was history.

By the time Farber hit the ripe age of 21, the rapper had already released his debut EP, poems of the past, and is getting a taste of what viral success feels like as he quarantines through the COVID-19 pandemic at his home in Canada, a unique experience for a new artist skyrocketing to fame.

"This is my first time blowing up, I guess, so it's like I haven't really had the full experience yet in terms of playing shows and going around the world and meeting fans," Farber exclusively tells E! News. "But it's kind of cool that I kind of just skipped that build up."

Continue reading to learn all about this new artist on the rise (and which celebs have slid into his DM's).

E!: What has it been like for you to go viral in the time of COVID and how have you been able to connect with your fans?

P: I've been staying pretty active on Instagram, so that's probably the main way that I stay connected with them. It's kind of weird… Usually people kind of play shows and they have more and more people coming out. But honestly, I went from nobody and now [will] probably be able to fill venues so it's kind of crazy.

E!: What do you imagine your live show or tour experience being like for fans?

P: I haven't put too much thought into it, to be honest, but I want to start in smaller venues. I don't want to go into the big arenas and stuff. I want it to be small, tight and personal.