Lil Keke ft. Paul Wall and Bun B - Chunk Up A Deuce

[Chorus: Lil Keke]
I chunk up the deuce for the South and the North
Boys talkin down and boys wanna hate
I chunk up the deuce for the South and the North
Boys talkin down I got them diamonds in my mouth

[Verse 1: Paul Wall]
Well it's that grain grippa from Houston, Tex
That bar sippa, that bar no plex
I'm straight up outta that Swishahouse
Where G. Dash write all the checks
So check the neck, check the wrist
I'm balla status from head to toe
My jewelry shop sell more grills
Than George Foreman, baby now ya know
That ain't a igloo, that's my watch
And that ain't snow, baby that's my chain
That's not a ice girl, that's my teeth
And that's not a snowcone, that's my ring
It ain't Kool-Aid up in my cup
I stay sippin that purple oil
I stay flippin the slab on 4's
Cuz I'm a hustla til I'm in the soil
My wrist game is one of a kind
Patek Philippe worth 100K
My work schedule out on the block
It's mash all night and grind all day
No 401K for a hustler
Just bleed the block and stack that paper
M.O.B. when it come to hoes
And a 40 cal when it come to haters
We authentic players not counterfeit
Got a 600 Benz with a fall kit
Got hoes at the HK turnin tricks
Out runnin the tracks tryina make me rich
I'm too legit to quit
Stackin up that paper til I'm gone
So I'ma be workin wood wheel and catchin splinters
Ridin 20 inches or better of chrome

[Chorus: Lil Keke]
I chunk up the deuce for the South and the North
Boys talkin down and boys wanna hate
I chunk up the deuce for the South and the North
Boys talkin down I got them diamonds in my mouth

[Verse 2: Lil Keke]
(Don Ke!)
Houston Tex got the streets burnin
Poppin seals with them 4's turnin
Rookie boys they still learnin
Losin' cash, I'm still earnin
Get my bread while I shake the fed
Keep them dimes in and out my bed
Jump in the drop to convert the top
And let em bop on candy red
Leather seats with that wood out
They don't know what my hood 'bout
Tryin to take the young Don's spot
I'm platinum ball and still hot
Haters off in my mix again
Pimpin broads plus pimpin pens
Multiplyin, I gotta win
Keep that ice lookin clear as gin
Out tha roof still chunkin deuce
Ridin slab and hoppin juice
Diamond grill with play and skills
Just pass the mic and I'll let it loose
Independent, still chasin bucks
22's on Porshe trucks
Model chicks with them big ol' bucks
Killa clans with them big ol' nuts
Hit the club with my game tight
Hoe's boppin my fame right
Did her thang the same night
Boys talkin it's all hype
Cut the check when I run my mouth
Rollin green like I'm playing golf
Texas boys be goin' off
Representin' that North and South

[Chorus: Lil Keke]
I chunk up the deuce for the South and the North
Boys talkin down and boys wanna hate
I chunk up the deuce for the South and the North
Boys talkin down I got them diamonds in my mouth

[Verse 3: Bun B]
From tha land of grain (grain)
Candy paint (paint)
84's and the chrome grill
It's Texas baby (ha)
Dirty south (south)
P-A-T, you know we real
We packin K's (K's)
Desert Eag's (Eag's)
AR's and them 38's
We servin nothin' but China White
Playa we don't sell that dirty weight
Big Bun B-da
Holdin it down (down)
Rep the town to the fullest (fullest)
Whether it be on the mic or in them streets
Bustin them bullets (bullets)
Don't pull it with me (with me)
I won't pull it on you
And leave you ventilated
UGK is back on the block
And you marks is finna hate it

Jedi Mind Tricks - Trail Of Lies Lyrics & sample

[ Lyrics ]
"So, another year, another drama
She reportedly collapsed at a Hollywood night club
She looked like she was on something
[indistinct] intoxicated

In the land of make believe you are mine
In the land of make believe Im doing fine
In the land of make believe you are mine
In the land of make believe Im doing fine

Turn the television off cousin, that aint nothing for a girl to see
I got a niece and best believe she means the world to me
And she dont need to see the shit they think a girl should be
Ninety-pound skinny bitches, that aint even girl to me
Essentially that shit designed to take a hold of you
Telling lies to your vision, take control of you
They find different ways to take your fucken soul from you
A show about a model make your self-esteem low for you
Everything is fake trust me no one that lovely
I met alotta famous people and they fat and ugly
I aint any better I just think the fact is funny
Dads will take a little girl and pimp her for the cash and money
And whats going to become of them in like fifty years?
When Hannah Montana turning into Britney Spears
They chew you up and spit you out cuz no one really cares
And aint nobody going to hold you when youre really scared
Where their parents at cousin this is really bad
Is this the mutha fucken manager or really Dad?
Is he concerned about his daughter or his silly pad?
This aint going to change nothing, I just think its really sad

In the land of make believe you are mine
In the land of make believe Im doing fine
In the land of make believe you are mine
In the land of make believe Im doing fine

Turn the television off cousin, its a tool for them to clog the mind
Conservatism, liberalism, they divide the line
The natural feelings of a child is to be calm and kind
Then they show you as for the marines and they decide its time
So they can send you to a war behind their fathers crime
Then send you home missing a limb and not provide a dime
Then the news tell you the cops is on the block for people
Ima put it plain and simple, cops is evil
Take the television show Cops for example
Thats the shit they want America to watch and sample
Never showing you how dirty they really is
And that they hide behind their badges and that they really bitch
I aint never met a pig in my life, that I aint want to catch a body on a jig of my knife
Thats another fucken topic for another day
Ima tell you how they try to get you in another way
They tell you theres something wrong with you, you need their drugs
But their aint nothing fucken wrong with you they being thugs
They sell drugs in commercials at the same time
Like a mother fucken up for the same crime

In the land of make believe you are mine
In the land of make believe Im doing fine
In the land of make believe you are mine
In the land of make believe Im doing fine"

Alchemist Explains Prodigy's Penitentiary Philosophy, Refutes Illness Rumors

Despite being in the middle of serving a three year sentence for weapons possession [click to read], Mobb Deep's Prodigy has continued to make headlines. In addition to blogging for several media outlets, P has been sounding off on everything from his disdain of Jay-Z [click to read] to his thoughts on politics. While speaking exclusively with RealRapnewz Prodigy's friend and frequent collaborator, Alchemist, gave his take on the situation.

"There was some talk on the Internet about him being sick or something, and that’s just nonsense," Al tells RealRapNewz. "He’s actually healthier than I’ve seen him in a long time. I went to see him a bunch of times, and we send letters back and forth to keep in touch. His son is my little homie; I take him skateboarding and stay in touch with the family. P’s holding it down. Last time I saw him he was looking kinda brolic, like he’s been in there doing his push ups."

As far as P's take on world events, Alchemist believes there's a method to the madness, saying, "There’s nothing he wouldn’t imagine as a possibility, and he’s educated. He’s the type of guy who reads a lot, and he’s non-biased. So I give him credit—it’s not like he’s just speaking out the side of his neck."

When asked if Prodigy's world views influenced him to name is new EP [click to read] after the controversial Alchemist's Cookbook, the always in-demand producer explained his own formula for interpreting world events.

"I stay aware of everything," Al says. "I'm probably more leery than him. I check everything out, and I take everything with a grain of salt. I keep an open mind and read stuff. The truest thing is that ignorance is bliss. A lot of people aren't equipped to process a lot of the info that's out there, as far as the necessary evils of this world are concerned. That's when people start bugging out and falling down the rabbit hole. Next thing you know, you're looking at them like, 'This guy is out of his mind

Kanye Wants to Be Elvis?

Here’s some screen time of Yeezy accepting the award for Favorite Hip-Hop/Rap Album for Graduation at the American Music Awards. Inside watch Kanye perform “Heartless”.Spotted at: YoRapper.comKanye Wants to Be Elvis?Similar Posts:Kanye’s Turning Into a Weirdo: Love Lockdown?Mr. Hudson Performs “There Will Be Tears”Kanye West Performs “Love Lockdown” on KimmelExclusive: Kanye Crying at MTV VMA [...]


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Shawty Los Goons Vs T.I.s Goons

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50 Cent Starts Filming "Dead Man Running" Movie

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Kim Kardashian Photo Shoot

Real Rap News are huge fans of Kim Kardashian body parts and so anytime we find out we can acquire footage of her, we go out of our way to get our hands on it. Kim Kardashian is on the cover of Vegas Magazine for November and here is the video footage to prove it.

Watch Kim Kardashian Behind the Scenes Footage

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Rappers Respond To Obama?s Election

Following Tuesday night’s historic election of Barack Obama as the first African-American President of the United States, HipHopDX reached out to a few of Hip Hop’s most respected emcees to get their reaction to the election of the nation’s first black president, as well as their thoughts on how Hip Hop played an instrumental role in accomplishing that once unthinkable feat, and how our culture should direct its grievances against the national government during an Obama administration.

All the artists DX spoke to yesterday were clearly relieved when at roughly 11 p.m. eastern standard time on November 4, 2008 Obama was officially declared the victor of this year’s Presidential contest, marking the beginning of the end of the tumultuous presidency of George W. Bush.

“Congratulations to every American, to every person who has endured the last 8 years of psychological oppression,” offered Queens emcee Consequence when asked what his reaction was to Obama’s win.

Like millions of his fellow citizens, legendary southern spitter Bun B was deeply touched by the magnitude of the history made on Tuesday. “[Watching] last night I felt like everybody had to [want to] shed a tear,” said Bun. “It was a few seconds of shock. And after it really set in it [was] a real feeling of elation, not so much a jump up and down and scream [feeling], but like a real sense of accomplishment.”

That accomplishment was at least in some part facilitated by a three-decade-old culture that has united Americans of all races and backgrounds.

“I think it’s important that Hip Hop not understate its role,” said one of the culture’s most powerful political voices, Killer Mike, of the Hip Hop generation’s influence over the presidential election. “I’ve always viewed Hip Hop, because it was organized for young people by young people as an alternative to violence, as more than a music but actually the extension of civil rights. Because of that, Hip Hop has brought, for 35 years, people – black, white, Asian, Latin – together under the muse of music. And it has grown a generation of people who are so accustomed to being around one another that slowly certain myths [about one another] began to fall…So I think Hip Hop has a significant slice [of credit for Obama’s victory] because Hip Hop exposed us to one another before politics did. Hip Hop has done wonders in terms of breaking down the false walls of racial differences in this country. It’s brought us in big part to this point. Thank God for the art form of Hip Hop.”

“With Diddy and Jay-Z and Mary running around with the Obama [“Countdown to Change” rallies], I know they touched a lot of people, [even] me voting,” added East Coast jewel-dropper AZ. “This was my first time voting. And me standing on lines and seeing my peers, my A-Alikes, a lot of street brothers, it was like, ‘Wow, they brought out the whole Hip Hop community.’ And you know Hip Hop rules the world at the end of the day. [So] I know it played a major part in just bringing more people to [the polls].”

But in the wake of Obama’s election to the presidency, some are concerned that with Hip Hop artists playing such a vital role in aiding to obtain that victory they may now feel pressured, either by internal forces or external ones, to mute their criticisms of the national government.

“No, not at all,” replied Bun B when asked if rappers should refrain from being critical in song of Obama and his administration. “One thing about being an American is that we have the freedom of speech. One thing about being a citizen is that you have the right to criticize your president. That’s the whole point of a democracy is that it’s run by the people, and the people decide and choose what the policy is and who the people are that implement that policy. And with a person like Barack Obama, we have to hold him to a higher standard than we would normally, because of who he is and what he represents to so many people. This is an opportunity that has never been given before to a person of color. And because of that opportunity, and the many opportunities that are possibly to follow, he has to do very well and do right by us.”

“At the same time,” he added, “we as a nation have to really get into understanding how politics works and that there are certain things that he can do and certain things that he can’t do.”

Bun’s rap peers appear to be in agreement with that sentiment, that while much is expected of an Obama administration, artists and fans alike must be fair and practical in their critiques of the new president.

“It’s just like anything else, man, you gotta pick your arguments,” said Consequence. “You gotta pick the issues that you need to be addressing…I think we just have to pick the appropriate pain to make issues out of.”

“This is early,” AZ reminded. “All this is brand new, so we just trying to see that he’s in position for the right reasons at the end of the day. I know everybody’s happy that he’s there, but we still got years of suffering and pain and this one move is just one move. So we trying to see is it a concrete move, is it serious, is it genuine. We made history with the face, but now with everything else behind it [we have to] just make sure it’s legit.”

The ability of Hip Hop artists to challenge that legitimacy has already come under attack with the condemnation by some of “PolitricKKKs,” the latest politically charged offering from dead prez, wherein which the duo label Obama a “corporate sellout” and basically suggest he is not a grand agent of change, but merely a politician like any other.
“Well, Ralph Nader also said that Obama’s gonna have to choose whether he’s gonna be an Uncle Sam and essentially unite a nation, or an Uncle Tom and become a corporate tool,” said Killer Mike. “And I think that there’s merit in what M-1 and Stic[Man] say, and there’s merit in what Nader says. Before you jump down on these [critics of Obama] be weary, a lot of times the people that say the thing the loudest and it sounds the rudest, if you’ll only quiet your own mind it’ll make sense.”

“It doesn’t mean that you don’t trust Obama,” Mike added, “but everything has to be questioned…Like [Obama] said, he’s the president of us all. And because of that he has to answer to us all. He’s just as accountable to M1 and Stic as he is to anyone that supported the Obama campaign.”

In a culture whose most consistent call to action during the war mongering George W. Bush presidency was for the Hip Hop community to “make it rain,” it is unlikely that artists will regain their political backbone anytime soon and “Fight The Power,” especially when the power is now being overseen by a man almost every Hip Hop artist of record has dedicated a name-drop or even a full song to in the last year.

However, the artists DX spoke to insist that their rap peers carry on the tradition of protest that came to define Hip Hop during its golden era, even though “my president is black.”

Economy and energy reforms, job creation, unfair prison sentencing, and Assata Shakur being able to return from exile in Cuba are all issues Killer Mike will be watching to see if Obama gives priority to.

AZ agreed with Mike’s call to reform the criminal justice system, and the need for further adjustments of the Rockefeller drug laws. The Visualiza is also interested in seeing if Obama delivers on his promised tax cut, and encourages him to pursue legislation to increase the ability of minorities to obtain small business loans.

“The first thing that’s always looked at in a presidency is the first 100 days,” Bun B reminded. “[And] I think Obama’s first 100 days are gonna be scrutinized more than any president in history. So people need to understand that the problems that affect our economy right now can’t be absolutely solved [immediately].”

Consequence is less interested in the creation of specific legislation, or a timeline to deliver on campaign promises, but rather just wants to witness a return to a more promising, hopeful time in our country.

“Really putting back and making America what it’s supposed to be,” he explained, “where the average man can hope to succeed and do above-average things…And I think with the last 8 years some of that hope has evaporated because of the blatant robbery that we were being all subjected to.”

“I just wanna see him implicate everything that he spoke about,” said AZ. “I know it’s not gonna be easy, being all the obstacles he had to get past and there’s so much more to go. He got my vote, so we gon’ see what it do.”

For now though the artists DX spoke to are postponing dedication of too much thought to future policy concerns to enjoy this historical moment, a long fought journey that will be capped in January, when a black family will begin residing in The White House, which was constructed using African slave labor in the 1790’s.

“I’ve just never been more proud to be an American,” said Killer Mike. “And I don’t mean an African-American. I don’t mean someone who was brought here, was a descendent of slaves in America. I mean I am just an American. And I can honestly say that is something I never thought I’d feel like in my entire lifetime, to be an American without a hyphen in front of it.”

Stax Brix - Stepping Stone

Stax Brix could just be another hustler from the heartbeat but the Rapper/ Street Poet has risen above expectations. The self made artist started his own label Dirty Pockets Productions to push his brothers (Balla P) music. When Balla P was incarcerated for armed robbery and sentenced to ten flat he had to adjust his plans. He decided to move from behind the scenes and fill the void in front of the mic himself. Overcoming and adapting to unexpected hardships has become a skill and part of his survival. Never wanting to be in the spotlight himself Stax spends the majority of his time helping artist & political causes through his promotion company. Stax tries to bridge the gap between current events and the powers that be. A near impossible mission in today's politically correct culture and mindless bubble gum rap. Part of Stax Brix rise is due to his emphasis on new media and creating his own buzz. A skilled promoter who argues like a politician. The right mindset and a new approach has Stax starting the year with several opportunities.


New Music From BRICC of STG Productions!

Super-producer Bricc has created a seven track mixtape "Get In The Mood" (The Unofficial Joe Budden remix mixtape). You can download the mixtape here at Here

The mixtape consists of seven remixes of songs off of the most recent Joe Budden mixtape "Mood Muzik 3" including songs such as "Dear Diary", "Send Him Our Love" and "Family Reunion".

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