Irresponsibility Sexism and Violence


I love rap. I’ve been listening to it since I was 9 (my first rap song was “I need Love” by LL Cool J – so very cool).
There was a time when rap, in general, meant something; when it bore an important social message (injustice, segregation, human relations etc) and in a language free of filthy words (during the 70’s and 80’s).

But then came the 90’s...
Suddenly most rap equals to the F word; to killing people; to “the chronic”; to gangs; to women bashing and to defying the authorities.

The F word is horrible (I do not mean “Fornicate”, I am talking about its ghastly cousin). Is there really the need to include it in songs? I wonder if these rappers know that the usage of fowl language not only is vulgar but also denotes lack of intelligence and culture; for instead of saying F*** this and F*** that, they could enhance their message through the use of words that actually mean something (there are a lot of ways to protest without being coarse).
I bet they’d sell more CD’s if they’d obliterate this dreadful word off their repertoire; because people wouldn’t get lost in vulgarity and would actually pay attention to the message at hand.

Rap seems to romanticise gangs and incite people to violence.
Being in a gang is not the same as belonging to the Cosa Nostra; and if the latter can be awful (with all its codes of honour to protect families), now imagine what’s like to belong to a gang (where honour seems to be ignored and not intended to protect families – a gang is based on violence for violence and by violence) – it is not romantic, it is not cool.

The lyrics, in rap music, often embellish the act of smoking weed. This is irresponsible.
Smoking weed may lead to the consumption of hard drugs and abuse of other substances; which in turn will lead to depravation...

Speaking of putrefaction...let’s discuss women bashing.
One must really be doped up and drunk to bash women; to objectify a being that represents the generation of life, love, nurture, generosity, strength, resilience and power.
The Rap Industry must be all smoking crack not to realise that bashing women is the same as bashing its own mothers, sisters, wives, cousins, nieces, daughters and so forth. No money, in the world, justifies this.
Now, it is known that some women perpetuate this behavioural vulgarity and to them I say: you are a damn woman; where’s your dignity?

The police, around the world, make a lot of mistakes (it abuses its position of power); nevertheless it is a figure of authority that needs to be respected (if they mess up, there are ways to get them).
Some say that most rappers represent the stereotype of not having had a daddy around, which depleted them of the capacity to deal and respect authority – Nonsense!
Plenty of people didn’t have a father around and they chose to walk on the right path...towards a healthy and successful life.

Kids listen to rap and they like it. If they are fortunate enough to have a parent around all the time (like I did) to explain them that the contents of those songs are not a role model at all; great. But if they are not fortunate enough (like most kids today) then these children are being subjected to the Rap Industry’s irresponsibility, sexism and violence.


Image: Borrowed from Youth In Control

Comments

  1. Great post! I especially get upset when young people buy loud speakers and blast their filthy rap music while they are driving. With some of those sound systems, it's impossible to drown it out in my car, even with the windows rolled up and the radio turned up loud. It is the pure definition of the term "noise pollution". When I was a missionary in Taiwan, I used to have to ride my bike next to a "binjo", or open sewer. In Taiwan they have open sewers. I was always afraid I would make a mistake and topple off my bike in to that seething mess of filth. I think I would prefer that sometimes to the horrible lyrics that I am subjected to through other people's rap music.

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  2. Ciao Max,

    It's well known that music is balm to the soul.
    In Europe, when we used to be governed by fascist regimes, many artists sang political awareness music which, in many ways, helped to change minds, policies and ultimately the regimes.

    I did my best to understand rap music; unfortunately, for me, it was impossible!

    Max, very interesting article: congrats!

    ReplyDelete
  3. Hi D!

    :D

    "Great post!"

    Thank you; I am glad you liked it *bowing*!

    "I especially get upset when young people buy loud speakers and blast their filthy rap music while they are driving. With some of those sound systems, it's impossible to drown it out in my car, even with the windows rolled up and the radio turned up loud."

    That is terrible, I must agree...
    All young people like to listen to loud music, but please...there should be some restraint...

    "It is the pure definition of the term "noise pollution"."

    And disrespectful...people shouldn't impose their musical taste on others *nodding*.

    "I was always afraid I would make a mistake and topple off my bike in to that seething mess of filth. I think I would prefer that sometimes to the horrible lyrics that I am subjected to through other people's rap music."

    LOL LOL LOL LOL...

    D, thank you so much for your input: I appreciate it :D!

    Cheers

    ReplyDelete
  4. Ciao Dux :D!

    "It's well known that music is balm to the soul."

    Amen, brother!

    "In Europe, when we used to be governed by fascist regimes, many artists sang political awareness music which, in many ways, helped to change minds, policies and ultimately the regimes."

    Oh yeah...and what creative, meaningful, lovely songs they were *nodding in agreement*...
    And they sent secret messages to the "résistants"...very interesting times.

    "I did my best to understand rap music; unfortunately, for me, it was impossible!"

    lol I can imagine, Dux ;). Maybe you listened to some very bad rap (cause there are some quality ones).

    "Max, very interesting article: congrats!"

    Thank you so much, Probus *bowing*!

    Dux, thanks a million for your input (you brought up a very good point [the role of music in fascist regimes]): loved it! :D

    Cheers

    ReplyDelete
  5. Hey Max! You know I was just thinking about you and was actually on my way here when I saw your comment. Our minds might have crossed, lol.

    Rap is not for me and I'm glad my kids don't like it too. I don't like listening to the vulgar words, rap songs now are lewd and full of bad words.

    Great post sweetie!

    I am fine, I hope you are too. :) Take care! *hugs*

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  6. Hi Max,

    Rap music used to be entertaining. However, nowadays it is performed by a bunch of angry fellows who incite disorder, violence, hate and crime.
    One wonders, how can those individuals expect to be taken seriously if in a sentence of 10 words, 8 are of hostile profanity?

    If this musical genre was intended to advance change, it failed completely for the message is questionable.

    Max, we loved this post: thanks!

    ReplyDelete
  7. Hi Max,

    I am having trouble posting. This is a test. Testing. Testing. Testing.

    ReplyDelete
  8. Hi Max,

    You know you never disappoint on topic and substance. ^5! Great photo. Isn't Ice Cube missing?

    “I need Love” by LL Cool J – so very cool)."

    A sweet rap song. When innocence was cool.

    "There was a time when rap, in general, meant something;..."

    Exactly. When we could listen to them without having to cover our ears or turn it off after a few seconds. My favorites are Gangsta's Paradise by Coolio;

    "As I walk through the valley
    of the shadow of death
    I take a look at my life
    And realize there's nothing left..."

    And The Message by Grand Master Flash. Two very good songs, strong lyrics, message and music sampling. (A winning combination in my book.)

    "But then came the 90’s...Suddenly most rap equals to the F word; to killing people; to “the chronic”; to gangs; to women bashing and to defying the authorities."

    The predecessor to this was in the eighties; NWA's, "F...Tha Police" and Ice T's "Cop Killer," to name a few off the top of my head. The 90's proliferated the idea that police were bad and women were worse. The 'B,' 'F,' and 'N' word became ingrained in the lyrics and some rappers generalize all women as 'B's' or the other pejorative word, "whore."

    "The F word is horrible (I do not mean “Fornicate”, I am talking about its ghastly cousin). Is there really the need to include it in songs?"

    No. There is no need for it in songs. And I know some great songs that would be much better without it.

    "I bet they’d sell more CD’s if they’d obliterate this dreadful word off their repertoire; because people wouldn’t get lost in vulgarity and would actually pay attention to the message at hand."

    Yes, it is all about the sales. Kanye West was protesting that rappers should not use the 'N' word and that they should substitute it with the word, "Brother." He back pedaled when he used the 'N' word instead of "Brother" on his record stating that "Brother" didn't sound the same as the 'N' word. He discovered his niche - ranting equals $ales.

    "...a gang is based on violence for violence and by violence) – it is not romantic, it is not cool."

    Preach it sista!

    "The lyrics, in rap music, often embellish the act of smoking weed. This is irresponsible..."

    Agreed. Those who often brush those facts off as nonsense to skirt the issue.

    "One must really be doped up and drunk to bash women;..."

    Exactly. If it weren't for women, they wouldn't be here - period!

    "The Rap Industry must be all smoking crack...."

    ROFL. ROFL.

    "...not to realise that bashing women is the same as bashing its own mothers, sisters, wives, cousins, nieces, daughters..."

    Jackpot!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    "Plenty of people didn’t have a father around and they chose to walk on the right path..."

    Yes. It's due to their spiritual environment. Many people grow up poor, but not poorly.

    "Kids listen to rap and they like it. If they are fortunate enough to have a parent around all the time (like I did) to explain them that the contents of those songs are not a role model at all; great. But if they are not fortunate enough (like most kids today) then these children are being subjected to the Rap Industry’s irresponsibility, sexism and violence."

    I agree totally. I LOVE all music and when I hear it being abused, it causes me to shake my head in disappointment. When I hear superstar rapper/producer Dr. Dre say that he doesn't let his kids listen to his music, I wonder why he doesn't think of other kids who listen to it; they are still somebody's children. There is a responsibility that comes with anything produced for public consumption. We can't poison the minds of others because we want to make a sale. Many rappers will say, "I'm just being real." By being real, they have the power to change perceptions, not perpetuate them.

    Outstanding article my darling.

    Baby Got Back Cheers!

    ReplyDelete
  9. This is an important post. We are very influenced by our culture and what we expose ourselves to. The producers of Rap are in it for the money and do not really care about the long term impacts on our society.

    ReplyDelete
  10. Max:

    I never liked rap. It's like vinegar to my sweet musical taste buds. I can't stand references to killing, especially killing cops, and I absolutely hate it when I hear someone, anyone, refer to a woman as "bitch." It seems to me that there are any number of alternatives ways to get your message out without resorting to such vulgarity.

    As always, just my two cents.

    Happy trails.

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  11. Hi Liza :D!

    "You know I was just thinking about you and was actually on my way here when I saw your comment. Our minds might have crossed, lol."

    For sure, darling :D!

    "I don't like listening to the vulgar words, rap songs now are lewd and full of bad words."

    So true, It is sad but true.

    "Great post sweetie!"

    Thanks, I am glad you liked it :D!

    "I am fine, I hope you are too. :) Take care! *hugs*"

    I am well, thank you very much :D! And thanks for having dropped by, darling *hugs*!

    Cheers

    ReplyDelete
  12. Hi Circulus Ciceronis :D!

    "Rap music used to be entertaining. However, nowadays it is performed by a bunch of angry fellows who incite disorder, violence, hate and crime."

    So very true, although sad. Rap was born to pass on a real message, but today's rappers have smeared the original spirit.

    "One wonders, how can those individuals expect to be taken seriously if in a sentence of 10 words, 8 are of hostile profanity?"

    Exactly!!

    "If this musical genre was intended to advance change, it failed completely for the message is questionable."

    I agree.

    "Max, we loved this post: thanks!"

    I am so glad you did; thank YOU! :D

    C.C, thank you so much for your input :D!

    Cheers

    ReplyDelete
  13. Lady A,

    "I am having trouble posting. This is a test. Testing. Testing. Testing."

    LOL LOL...

    ReplyDelete
  14. Hi Lady A :D!

    "You know you never disappoint on topic and substance. ^5! Great photo. Isn't Ice Cube missing?"

    ^5, girl...thank you!! Yes, Ice Cube is definitely missing...but I am guessing the author of this image didn't find him important enough (but whom can forget NWA?)

    "["I need love" by LL Cool J] A sweet rap song. When innocence was cool."

    Isn't it? Oh yeah...and should be cool still today, but oh well...

    "Exactly. When we could listen to them without having to cover our ears or turn it off after a few seconds. My favorites are Gangsta's Paradise by Coolio;"

    I love Gangsta's Paradise (I have that CD). Coolio's version of Cruisin' is also cool.

    "And The Message by Grand Master Flash. Two very good songs, strong lyrics, message and music sampling. (A winning combination in my book.)"

    *nodding in utter agreement*...
    Remember Public Enemy? Awesome!! And so many others that were so good...

    "The predecessor to this was in the eighties; NWA's, "F...Tha Police" and Ice T's "Cop Killer," to name a few off the top of my head. The 90's proliferated the idea that police were bad and women were worse. The 'B,' 'F,' and 'N' word became ingrained in the lyrics and some rappers generalize all women as 'B's' or the other pejorative word, "whore.""

    Indeed. True: in the rap world, women are B's, whores, hoochies, and such: disgusting *nodding*.

    "No. There is no need for it in songs. And I know some great songs that would be much better without it."

    Before I bought Dr. Dre's "The Chronic", I knew all the songs from watching the videos, and they were so cool...when I bought the album, my dear Lord...the language was so heavy, that I remember saying "the songs in the video are much better than the ones in the album" *nodding* (it goes to show that the exclusion of bad language works well).

    "Yes, it is all about the sales. Kanye West was protesting that rappers should not use the 'N' word and that they should substitute it with the word, "Brother." He back pedaled when he used the 'N' word instead of "Brother" on his record stating that "Brother" didn't sound the same as the 'N' word. He discovered his niche - ranting equals $ales."

    I hear you. Hey, Kanye is a bit burned now, isn't he?

    "Preach it sista!"

    Can I get an Amen?

    "Exactly. If it weren't for women, they wouldn't be here - period!"

    Absolutely!!

    "ROFL. ROFL."

    ROFL...

    "Jackpot!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!"

    ^5!

    "Many people grow up poor, but not poorly."

    Beautifully put! And yes: that is it!

    "When I hear superstar rapper/producer Dr. Dre say that he doesn't let his kids listen to his music, I wonder why he doesn't think of other kids who listen to it; they are still somebody's children."

    You know?

    "There is a responsibility that comes with anything produced for public consumption. We can't poison the minds of others because we want to make a sale. Many rappers will say, "I'm just being real." By being real, they have the power to change perceptions, not perpetuate them."

    Hear, Hear!! *applauding*!

    "Outstanding article my darling"

    Thank you, my dear; I am glad you liked it *bowing*!

    Lady A, thank you so much for this superb comment :D!

    Nuthin' but a MAX thang Cheers

    ReplyDelete
  15. Hey Mark :D!

    "This is an important post. We are very influenced by our culture and what we expose ourselves to. The producers of Rap are in it for the money and do not really care about the long term impacts on our society."

    Thank you. True. Sad but so very true *nodding*. They are irresponsible...

    Mark, thank you so much for your input :D!

    Cheers

    ReplyDelete
  16. Hi Swu :D!

    "It's like vinegar to my sweet musical taste buds."

    I loved this expression...beautiful.

    "I can't stand references to killing, especially killing cops, and I absolutely hate it when I hear someone, anyone, refer to a woman as "bitch." It seems to me that there are any number of alternatives ways to get your message out without resorting to such vulgarity."

    Isn't it sad? Women should be respected; and knowing that most rappers were raised by single-mothers or aunties or even grannies; I do not understand what possesses them to label women with such low-adjectives *nodding*.
    I totally agree with you: there are a million alternatives to get one's message across.

    "As always, just my two cents."

    Two valuable cents :D.

    Swu, thank you so much for having shared your thoughts with us :D!

    Cheers, my friend

    ReplyDelete
  17. Hi Max,


    "I love Gangsta's Paradise (I have that CD). Coolio's version of Cruisin' is also cool."

    It is. ^5!

    "And so many others that were so good..."

    Too many to mention.

    "Before I bought Dr. Dre's "The Chronic", I knew all the songs from watching the videos, and they were so cool...when I bought the album, my dear Lord...the language was so heavy..."

    I know what you mean. You are brave to have listened to it. I learned the hard way too. I have learned to seek the radio edit - it is much better and I don't have too cover my ears.

    "I hear you. Hey, Kanye is a bit burned now, isn't he?"

    Yes, he cancelled his tour with Lady Gaga to "rest." (which for him means less ranting.)

    "Can I get an Amen?"

    Amen!

    "Hear, Hear!! *applauding*!"

    Oh you are too kind.

    Can you imagine if the opera world went "gangsta?" That beautiful music would be ruined.

    "Lady A, thank you so much for this superb comment :D!"

    Thank YOU.

    "Nuthin' but a MAX thang Cheers"

    Next lyric,

    "with my mind on my bloggin' and my bloggin' on my mind."

    Rapped With Love Cheers!

    ReplyDelete
  18. A good example of that good things can be turned into the worst!

    I do agree; From the beginning Rap was cool and good - but now :-(

    To bash the love in your life or the one who gave you life?!?!

    ReplyDelete
  19. Hi Lady A,

    "[Coolio's version of Cruisin'] It is. ^5!"

    ^5!

    "I know what you mean. You are brave to have listened to it. I learned the hard way too. I have learned to seek the radio edit - it is much better and I don't have too cover my ears."

    lol I was a teenager, and teens are brave lol. Today, I can't stand listening to that album *nodding*. Radio edit...I never thought of that - thanks, girl :D!

    "Yes, he cancelled his tour with Lady Gaga to "rest." (which for him means less ranting.)"

    To "rest", eh? He should be ashamed of what he did at the MTV video awards....

    "Amen!"

    Thank you, sista! ^5

    "Oh you are too kind. Can you imagine if the opera world went "gangsta?" That beautiful music would be ruined."

    None of that...I spoke the truth :). ROFL it would be terrible!! Absolutely!!

    "Thank YOU."

    *Happy face*...don't mention it.

    «"with my mind on my bloggin' and my bloggin' on my mind."»

    LOL LOL LOL I loved it!!! Hell yeah!! S-w-e-e-t!!

    Next,

    "One, two, three and to the fo'
    Max Doggy Dogg and Lady A is at the do'
    Ready to make an entrance, so back on up
    ('Cause you know about to rip scene up)
    Gimme the microphone first, so I can bust like a bubble
    MAX and Soul Meets World together, now you know you in trouble
    Ain't nuthin' but a Girls thang, baaaaaby!
    Two loc'ed out chics so we're craaaaazy!
    Damn Blogger is the label that naaaaags me!"

    LOL

    Lovin' Your Rap Cheers

    ReplyDelete
  20. Hey Renny :D!

    "A good example of that good things can be turned into the worst!"

    Isn't it?

    "I do agree; From the beginning Rap was cool and good - but now :-("

    *nodding in agreement*...you know it!

    "To bash the love in your life or the one who gave you life?!?!"

    That is an excellent question! Are they, deep down, dissing their mothers (in public)?

    Very good comment, Renny; for which I thank you a million :D!

    Cheers

    ReplyDelete
  21. Hi Max,

    "Radio edit...I never thought of that - thanks, girl :D!"

    No problem. A radio edit is the version they play on the radio. They usually record at least two versions. The radio version is a lot more tame than the "real" version. Not to mention several remixes of the song by disc jockeys.

    "To "rest", eh? He should be ashamed of what he did at the MTV video awards...."

    Some people think it was a publicity stunt if you can believe that.

    "One, two, three and to the fo'
    Max Doggy Dogg and Lady A is at the do'
    Ready to make an entrance, so back on up
    ('Cause you know about to rip scene up)
    Gimme the microphone first, so I can bust like a bubble
    MAX and Soul Meets World together, now you know you in trouble
    Ain't nuthin' but a Girls thang, baaaaaby!
    Two loc'ed out chics so we're craaaaazy!
    Damn Blogger is the label that naaaaags me!"

    ROFL. ROFL. ROFL. ROFL. Holding stomach. ROFL. ROFL. That was excellent. (Calling Dr. Dre now and telling him to heat the track so we can re-record it.) ROFL. ROFL. I can't get up........still laughing.......still rolling.

    Happy weekend!

    Rap Opera Cheers!

    ReplyDelete
  22. Hi! Just a quick visit to say I received an invite to Google Wave. Part of the deal is that I can now invite people myself by adding their email address within my wave site so they too can have access to Google Wave. If you are interested please let me know.

    Take Care,
    Peter

    ReplyDelete
  23. Hi Max, what a coincidence, was I just thinking about similar thing. Today I watched movie with Elizabeth Taylor, Last Time I Saw Paris, its 1954 classic. I really don't know that many old movies, so I thought I watch some parts of it. But I was thinking how pleasant it was to watch something where no one was swearing, and no violence. What happened to our society, did we evolve too much? Max I hope that everyone one day will be nice like that again or it will be too late - just same as we are trying to be green. Max thanks for nice read.

    Anna :)

    PS Message to Peter: Are you spamming? lol or I am seeing things, lol.

    ReplyDelete
  24. I'm with you!

    Even though I'm more into rock music (big surprise!), I don't mind rap. I find it quite inventive.

    What bothers me are the values carried by some of the song. Maybe it's just to show off, maybe it's doesn't mean much (such as rock isn't all abut drugs!) but I don't like the message and can't identify with it as a woman.

    Because see, unless I decide it otherwise, I'm a woman. Not a B*tch.

    ReplyDelete
  25. Interesting post as yours always are so thoughtful. I too used to listen to rap a few years ago and I also have seen how it has changed. It would be wonderful if so many of our influences were not negative.

    ReplyDelete
  26. Hi! Rap? I can't stand it. All the songs, if you can call them that, have the same theme of violence, disrespect and hatred.

    They talk about dissing (disrespect) but give none in return. They must all carry the same chip on their shoulders.

    Granted some may have come through great turmoil, which no doubt attracts others that have suffered the same; loss of loved ones via drive-by shootings, bashings, arrests, drug addiction and family disturbances but to poison the minds of others (who have not suffered as they have) and to carry on the grudge is blatant stupidity and inhuman.

    I would suggest to most of the rap singers to just move on with life in a far more constructive positive way.

    Take Care,
    Peter

    ReplyDelete
  27. Hi Alexys,

    "Some people think it was a publicity stunt if you can believe that."

    Well, if it was then it didn't work...

    "ROFL. ROFL. ROFL. ROFL. Holding stomach. ROFL. ROFL. That was excellent. (Calling Dr. Dre now and telling him to heat the track so we can re-record it.) ROFL. ROFL. I can't get up........still laughing.......still rolling."

    LOL LOL I am glad you liked it! LOL LOL....^5

    Laughing Cheers

    ReplyDelete
  28. Hi Pete! :D

    "Just a quick visit to say I received an invite to Google Wave. Part of the deal is that I can now invite people myself by adding their email address within my wave site so they too can have access to Google Wave. If you are interested please let me know."

    Count me in! :D
    Thanks...

    Cheers

    ReplyDelete
  29. Hi Anna :D!

    "Today I watched movie with Elizabeth Taylor, Last Time I Saw Paris, its 1954 classic. I really don't know that many old movies, so I thought I watch some parts of it. But I was thinking how pleasant it was to watch something where no one was swearing, and no violence."

    I so know what you mean!

    "What happened to our society, did we evolve too much? Max I hope that everyone one day will be nice like that again or it will be too late - just same as we are trying to be green. Max thanks for nice read."

    We evolved in many things, but in vulgarity we regressed *nodding*.

    Anna, thanks for having shared your opinion :D!
    LOL no, Peter was not spamming....

    Cheers

    ReplyDelete
  30. Hi Zhu :D!

    "I'm with you!"

    *High 5*!

    "Even though I'm more into rock music (big surprise!), I don't mind rap. I find it quite inventive."

    There is some good quality rock music, girl! It is inventive indeed...I wish I could rhyme like them...

    "What bothers me are the values carried by some of the song. Maybe it's just to show off, maybe it's doesn't mean much (such as rock isn't all abut drugs!) but I don't like the message and can't identify with it as a woman."

    I hear you!

    "Because see, unless I decide it otherwise, I'm a woman. Not a B*tch."

    Amen to that!

    Zhu, thanks a million for your great input :D!

    Cheers

    ReplyDelete
  31. Hey MW :D!

    "Interesting post as yours always are so thoughtful."

    Thank you, darling *bowing*!

    "I too used to listen to rap a few years ago and I also have seen how it has changed. It would be wonderful if so many of our influences were not negative."

    And it such a shame isn't it? Thank God we still have the rap of the past to reminisce...otherwise we would be digusted.

    MW, thank you ever so much for your input :D!

    Cheers

    ReplyDelete
  32. Hi Peter :D!

    "Rap? I can't stand it. All the songs, if you can call them that, have the same theme of violence, disrespect and hatred."

    Not all of them, but the most famous ones, yes...they all have the same themes: violence, disrespect, hatred and vulgarity *nodding*.

    "They talk about dissing (disrespect) but give none in return. They must all carry the same chip on their shoulders."

    So true...

    "Granted some may have come through great turmoil, which no doubt attracts others that have suffered the same; loss of loved ones via drive-by shootings, bashings, arrests, drug addiction and family disturbances but to poison the minds of others (who have not suffered as they have) and to carry on the grudge is blatant stupidity and inhuman."

    Hear! Hear!

    "I would suggest to most of the rap singers to just move on with life in a far more constructive positive way."

    I second you...

    Peter, outstanding comment: thank you, thank you and thank you :D!

    Cheers

    ReplyDelete

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Dissecting Society welcomes all sorts of comments, as we are strong advocates of freedom of speech; however, we reserve the right to delete Troll Activity; libellous and offensive comments (e.g. racist and anti-Semitic) plus those with excessive foul language. This blog does not view vulgarity as being protected by the right to free speech. Cheers