Thursday, June 21, 2018
Wednesday, June 20, 2018
DJ Whoo Kid taps Young Buck and Raekwon for the new song, "NY Shit."
"NYC is like my second home, and I wanted to give back to the streets on this one. Whoo Kid and I went back into our classic mixtape mode for this one." said Young Buck
DJ Whoo Kid x Young Buck x Raekwon - NY SH*T
Monday, June 18, 2018
Mashup of some of my all-time favorite cartoon characters, rapping "Protect Ya Neck" by the Wu-Tang Clan. Starring Inspector Gadget as Inspectah Deck, Chef as Raekwon, He-Man as Method Man, Lion-O as U-God, The Joker as ODB, Space Ghost as Ghostface, Splinter as the RZA, and the Brain as the GZA.
Video by Mylo the Cat aka isthishowyougoviral aka Adam Schleichkorn.
Big thanks to my subscribers and followers on all platforms. I’ve said it many times, but I don’t make anything off of these ridiculous videos, I just love that they help make people’s day’s a little better for a minute or two. If you don’t like a particular song selection, please remember, I really don’t care! But seriously, if you got a song you want to see mashed up, leave a comment, and I’ll try to make it happen. Like I always say, I read almost every comment on every platform (like a lunatic), and seriously, you peeps make my freakin day. I’m available to edit all sorts of videos and create all sorts of content, contact me -
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Saturday, June 16, 2018
Thursday, June 14, 2018
Tuesday, June 12, 2018
First time collaboration between Wu-Tang and Clarks Originals. Wu Wallys, rare blue n cream // black on black shoes. $190.00 including tax :)) Check the fly sh#t!!!
Monday, June 11, 2018
Rappers have been known to do weird things at live shows sometimes. Typically it's along the lines of doing a massive stage dive off the top of the scaffolding or something, but GZA is much classier than that.
[READ MORE via HotNewHipHop]
Thursday, June 7, 2018
Tuesday, June 5, 2018
By the end of 1992 to mid 1993, New York City's rap scene was in a stasis. Golden Era rap guards like Eric B. & Rakim waved a bittersweet adieu with the 1992 acerbic opus Don't Sweat the Technique, while Big Daddy Kane attempted to win back old fans on Looks Like A Job For…, trading in his satin-clothed rap playboy image for a black hoody and hard rhymes. Public Enemy even reached their peak, releasing a b-sides album, all as the East began to fade in the thicket of smoke left behind Dr. Dre and Snoop Doggy Dogg's The Chronic. In need of an energy shot, the Big Apple would soon get that in the form of a gritty nine-man troupe from out of the grimy project stairwells of Staten Island, NY.