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1. The Sound Of Patheticness - By Complete

  • Published: 2014-04-02T08:07:57Z
The Sound Of Patheticness - By Complete

(Lyrics): yo, my confidence levels low as its ever gotten i need a hospital bed at home coz my head is throbbin stressin lots and poppin some lexapro's for depression often when this insomnia settles though i'll be gettin off em then i stop em and my suicidal thoughts begin so i abuse the booze that ima lose my vital organs in when people say they like my music i will force a grin but rap is so repetitive, a booth recycles more than bins i cant afford a thing, i'm broke and i'm stuck with these fines no license, no job and totally fucked in the mind i cant apply for all these openings up in the mines when just to lock a door i have to poke it or touch it three times thats OCD for ya, thats OCD for ya thats OCD for ya, see, its mostly been torture disconnected feelin like a lonely sleep walker i'm always coverin my hands in soap and clean water i know its seems sorta dumb and excessive but my thoughts are fucken demented, theres a hundred a second theres nothin thats left for me to do but come to accept it time to see another psych, once again question under assessment stuck in a session as they analyze this anxious freak incase i plan to cry, standin by's a handkerchief and its like, every time i'm at the psychs my anger peaks coz all i do's complain how sad my life is and repeat can it be that i'm stuck in a trip huh? i had a bit of acid once a kid so what if none of this shit, fucken exists and i'm just munted and sick, stuck in the grip of a drug that i did always wonderin if i'm even alive its like, maybe this is hell and as a teen i have died or what if i'm an alien and its a dream i'm inside and life on earth isnt even real, see this is why I'm afraid that i cant cope, these pages of bars wrote, i would trade for a large rope or a blade in my parched throat, I'm a slave to these darn smokes and the way that a flask soaks all the pain that i mask though its been breaking my heart most, coz i crave it and start moping and shaking and ask loads of my mates for a fast loan just to pay for a cask so i'm ashamed on a dark road where i stay in a glass home as i'm wasted and start throwing some majorly large stones... the day that my arts known to be great as Picasso's is makin its mark slow, i'm waitin as grass grows my craniums half broken, remaining with half totes amazing but part gross, am i crazy or smart? both you get my songs, press play and my scars show so strangers can grasp faith and relate to my past quotes Australia's harsh poet, i bathe in a vast moat where the rotting dead bodies of alligators and sharks float I watch the stars glow, searchin for a sense of peace i'm certain that this aint the person i was meant to be mentally drained, nervous coz i'm tense and weak my verses of depression seem like murderers, their sentenced heaps i'm meant to sleep, but i'm busy procrastinating and i'm shaking, tryna get rid of those massive cravings why do my youtube videos lack the ratings others rappers videos have, it is so captivating is it the tracks i'm making, do i winge too much i tell myself 'Sheldon' everybody thinks you suck your just a drop kick drinkin with a big huge gut its true cunt, fix your fucken issues up i misused drugs and now i'm regrettin it alcohol found so i'm drownin my head in this fountain, forever pissed, how can i ever quit you just listened to the sound of patheticness

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He was also known as Biggie Smalls (after a character in the 1975 film Let's Do It Again), Big Poppa, and The Black Frank White (after the main character of the 1990 film King of New York).[1] Wallace was raised in the Brooklyn borough of New York City. When Wallace released his debut album Ready to Die in 1994, he became a central figure in the East Coast hip-hop scene and increased New York's visibility at a time when West Coast artists were more common in the mainstream.[2] The following year, Wallace led his childhood friends to chart success through his protégé group, Junior M.A.F.I.A. While recording his second album, Wallace was heavily involved in the East Coast/West Coast hip-hop feud, dominating the scene at the time. On March 9, 1997, Wallace was killed by an unknown assailant in a drive-by shooting in Los Angeles. His double-disc set Life After Death, released 15 days later, hit #1 on the U.S. album charts and was certified Diamond in 2000 (one of the few hip hop albums to receive this certification).[3] Wallace was noted for his "loose, easy flow",[4] dark semi-autobiographical lyrics and storytelling abilities. Since his death, a further two albums have been released. MTV ranked him at #3 on their list of The Greatest MCs (Rappers) of All Time.[5] He has certified sales of 17 million units in the United States.[6] Contents [hide] 1 Early life 2 Rapping career 2.1 Ready to Die and marriage 2.2 Junior M.A.F.I.A. and coastal feud 2.3 Arrests, Shakur's death and second child 2.4 Life After Death and car accident 3 March 1997 shooting and death 3.1 Murder case 3.2 Lawsuits 3.2.1 Wrongful Death 3.2.2 Defamation 4 Posthumous career 5 Legacy 5.1 Style 5.2 Themes and lyrical content 5.3 Biopic 6 Discography 6.1 Studio albums 6.2 Posthumous albums 6.3 Collaboration albums 6.4 Compilation albums 7 Awards and nominations 7.1 Billboard Music Awards 7.2 Grammy Awards 7.3 MTV Video Music Awards 7.4 Soul Train Music Awards 7.5 The Source Awards 8 References 9 Further reading 10 External links Early life Born in St. Mary's Hospital, despite later claiming to be raised in the Bedford-Stuyvesant section of Brooklyn, Wallace grew up in neighboring Clinton Hill.[7] Wallace was the only child of Voletta Wallace, a Jamaican preschool teacher, and George Latore, a welder and small-time Jamaican politician.[8] His father left the family when Wallace was two years old, leaving his mother to work two jobs while raising him. At the Queen of All Saints Middle School, Wallace excelled in class, winning several awards as an English student. He was nicknamed "Big" because of his size before he turned 10.[9] At the age of 12, he began selling drugs. His mother, often away at work, did not know that her son was selling drugs until Wallace was an adult.[10] At his request, Wallace transferred out of the private Roman Catholic Bishop Loughlin Memorial High School to attend the state-funded George Westinghouse Career and Technical Education High School. Jay-Z and Busta Rhymes were also students at that school. According to his mother, Wallace was still a good student, but developed a "smart-ass" attitude at the new school.[8] At seventeen, Wallace dropped out of high school and became further involved in crime. In 1989, he was arrested on weapons charges in Brooklyn and sentenced to five years' probation. In 1990, he was arrested on a violation of his probation.[11] A year later, Wallace was arrested in North Carolina for dealing crack cocaine. He spent nine months behind bars until he made bail.[10] Rapping career Wallace began rapping when he was a teenager. He would entertain people on the streets as well as perform with local groups, the Old Gold Brothers and the Techniques.[2] After being released from prison, Wallace made a demo tape under the name Biggie Smalls, a reference to his childhood nickname and to his stature; he stood at 6' 3" (1.91 m) and weighed as much as 300 to 380 pounds according to differing accounts.[12] The tape was reportedly made with no serious intent of getting a recording deal, but was promoted by New York-based DJ Mister Cee, who had previously worked with Big Daddy Kane, and was heard by the editor of The Source.[11] In March 1992, Wallace featured in The Source's Unsigned Hype column, dedicated to aspiring rappers, and was invited to produce a recording with other unsigned artists in a move that was reportedly uncommon at the time.[13] The demo tape was heard by Uptown Records A&R and record producer, Sean Combs, who arranged for a meeting with Wallace. He was signed to Uptown immediately and made an appearance on label mates, Heavy D & the Boyz' "A Buncha Niggas" (from the album Blue Funk).[2][14] Soon after signing his recording contract, Combs was fired from Uptown and started a new label.[15] Wallace followed and in mid-1992, signed to Combs' new imprint label, Bad Boy Records. On August 8, 1993, Wallace's longtime girlfriend gave birth to his first child, T'yanna.[16] Wallace continued selling drugs after the birth to support his daughter financially. Once Combs discovered this, he was made to quit.[2] Wallace gained exposure later in the year on a remix to Mary J. Blige's single "Real Love", under the pseudonym The Notorious B.I.G., the name he would record under for the remainder of his career, after finding the original moniker "Biggie Smalls" was already in use.[17] "Real Love" peaked at #7 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart and was followed by a remix of Blige's "What's the 411?". He continued this success, to a lesser extent, on remixes with Neneh Cherry ("Buddy X") and reggae artist Super Cat ("Dolly My Baby", also featuring Combs) in 1993. In April 1993, his solo track, "Party and Bullshit", appeared on the Who's the Man? soundtrack.[16] In July 1994, he appeared alongside LL Cool J and Busta Rhymes on a remix to label mate Craig Mack's "Flava in Ya Ear", reaching #9 on the Hot 100. Ready to Die and marriage On August 4, 1994, Wallace married singer Faith Evans after they met at a Bad Boy photoshoot.[16][18] Four days later, Wallace had his first pop chart success as a solo artist with double A-side, "Juicy/Unbelievable", which reached #27 as the lead single to his debut album. Ready to Die was released on September 13, 1994, and reached #13 on the Billboard 200 chart,[19] eventually being certified four times Platinum.[20] The album, released at a time when West Coast hip hop was prominent in the U.S. charts, according to Rolling Stone, "almost single-handedly... shifted the focus back to East Coast rap".[21] It gained strong reviews on release and has received much praise in retrospect.[21][22] In addition to "Juicy", the record produced two hit singles; the Platinum-selling "Big Poppa", which reached #1 on the U.S. rap chart,[4] and "One More Chance" featuring Faith Evans, a loosely related remix of an album track and its best selling single. Junior M.A.F.I.A. and coastal feud Early image of Wallace (left) and Tupac Shakur. Photograph is taken from the documentary film Biggie & Tupac, directed by Nick Broomfield In August 1995, Wallace's protegé group, Junior M.A.F.I.A. ("Junior Masters At Finding Intelligent Attitudes"), released their debut album Conspiracy. The group consisting of his friends from childhood and included rappers such as Lil' Kim and Lil' Cease, who went on to have solo careers.[23] The record went Gold and its singles, "Player's Anthem" and "Get Money" both featuring Wallace, went Gold and Platinum. Wallace continued to work with R&B artists, collaborating with Bad Boy groups 112 (on "Only You") and Total (on "Can't You See"), with both reaching the top 20 of the Hot 100. By the end of the year, Wallace was the top-selling male solo artist and rapper on the U.S. pop and R&B charts.[2] In July 1995, he appeared on the cover of The Source with the caption "The King of New York Takes Over". At the Source Awards in August 1995, he was named Best New Artist (Solo), Lyricist of the Year, Live Performer of the Year, and his debut Album of the Year.[24] At the Billboard Awards, he was Rap Artist of the Year.[11] In his year of success, Wallace became involved in a rivalry between the East and West Coast hip-hop scenes with Tupac Shakur, his former associate. In an interview with Vibe magazine in April 1995, while serving time in Clinton Correctional Facility, Shakur accused Uptown Records' founder Andre Harrell, Sean Combs, and Wallace of having prior knowledge of a robbery that resulted in him being shot repeatedly and losing thousands of dollars worth of jewelry on the night of November 30, 1994. Though Wallace and his entourage were in the same Manhattan-based recording studio at the time of the occurrence, they denied the accusation.[25] “ It just happened to be a coincidence that he was in the studio. He just, he couldn't really say who really had something to do with it at the time. So he just kinda' leaned the blame on me.[26] ” Following release from prison, Shakur signed to Death Row Records on October 15, 1995. Bad Boy Records and Death Row, now business rivals, became involved in an intense quarrel.[27] Arrests, Shakur's death and second child Wallace began recording his second record album in September 1995. The album, recorded in New York, Trinidad and Los Angeles, was interrupted during its 18 months of creation by injury, legal wranglings and the highly publicized hip hop dispute in which he was involved.[28] During this time, he also worked with pop singer Michael Jackson for the HIStory album.[29] On March 23, 1996, Wallace was arrested outside a Manhattan nightclub for chasing and threatening to kill two autograph seekers, smashing the windows of their taxicab and then pulling one of the fans out and punching them.[11] He pleaded guilty to second-degree harassment and was sentenced to 100 hours of community service. In mid-1996, he was arrested at his home in Teaneck, New Jersey, for drug and weapons possession charges.[11] In June 1996, Shakur released "Hit 'Em Up", a diss song in which he explicitly claimed to have had sex with Wallace's wife (at the time estranged) and that Wallace copied his style and image. Wallace referred to the first claim about his wife's pregnancy on Jay-Z's "Brooklyn's Finest" where he raps: "If Faye (Faith Evans, his wife at the time) have twins, she'd probably have two 'Pacs. Geddit? 2Pac's?". However, Wallace did not directly respond to the record during his lifetime, stating in a 1997 radio interview that it was "not [his] style" to respond.[26] Shakur was shot multiple times in a drive-by shooting in Las Vegas, Nevada, on September 7, 1996, and died six days later of complications from the gunshot wounds. Rumors of Wallace's involvement with Shakur's murder were reported almost immediately, and later in a two-part article by investigative reporter Chuck Philips in the Los Angeles Times in September 2002.[30] Wallace denied the allegation claiming he was in a New York recording studio at the time.[25] The Times later determined the article written by Philips "relied heavily on information that The Times no longer believes to be credible", including false FBI reports, and the paper published a retraction. Following his death, an anti-violence hip hop summit was held.[2] On October 29, 1996, Faith Evans gave birth to Wallace's son, Christopher "C.J." Wallace, Jr.[16] The following month Junior M.A.F.I.A. member Lil' Kim released her debut album, Hard Core, under Wallace's direction while the two were involved in an apparent love affair.[2] Life After Death and car accident During the recording sessions for his second record, tentatively named "Life After Death... 'Til Death Do Us Part", later shortened to Life After Death, Wallace was involved in a car accident that shattered his left leg and confined him to a wheelchair.[2] The injury forced him to use a cane.[25] In January 1997, Wallace was ordered to pay US$41,000 in damages following an incident involving a friend of a concert promoter who claimed Wallace and his entourage beat him up following a dispute in May 1995.[31] He faced criminal assault charges for the incident which remain unresolved, but all robbery charges were dropped.[11] Following the events of the previous year, Wallace spoke of a desire to focus on his "peace of mind". "My mom... my son... my daughter... my family... my friends are what matters to me now".[32] March 1997 shooting and death Composite sketch of the suspect in the shooting. Wallace traveled to California in February 1997 to promote his upcoming album and record a music video for its lead single, "Hypnotize". On March 5, 1997 he gave a radio interview with The Dog House on KYLD in San Francisco. In the interview he stated that he had hired security since he feared for his safety; this was because he was a celebrity figure in general, not because he was a rapper.[33] Life After Death was scheduled for release on March 25, 1997. On January 8, 1997, Biggie Smalls and Sean "Puffy" Combs made a video "What's Beef" which was directed by Dave Meyers. On March 8, 1997, he presented an award to Toni Braxton at the 11th Annual Soul Train Music Awards in Los Angeles and was booed by some of the audience.[25] After the ceremony, Wallace attended an after party hosted by Vibe magazine and Qwest Records at the Petersen Automotive Museum in Los Angeles.[25] Other guests included Faith Evans, Aaliyah, Sean Combs, and members of the Bloods and Crips gangs.[9] On March 9, 1997, at around 12:30 a.m., Wallace left with his entourage in two GMC Suburbans to return to his hotel after the Fire Department closed the party early because of overcrowding.[34] Wallace traveled in the front passenger seat alongside his associates, Damion "D-Roc" Butler, Junior M.A.F.I.A. member Lil' Cease and driver, Gregory "G-Money" Young. Combs traveled in the other vehicle with three bodyguards. The two trucks were trailed by a Chevrolet Blazer carrying Bad Boy's director of security.[9] By 12:45 a.m., the streets were crowded with people leaving the event. Wallace's truck stopped at a red light 50 yards (46 m) from the museum. A black Chevrolet Impala SS pulled up alongside Wallace's truck. The driver of the Impala, an African American male dressed in a blue suit and bow tie, rolled down his window, drew a 9 mm blue-steel pistol and fired at the GMC Suburban; four bullets hit Wallace in the chest.[9] Wallace's entourage rushed him to Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, but he was pronounced dead at 1:15 a.m. Murder case Wallace's murder remains unsolved and there are many theories regarding the identities and motives of the murderers. Immediately after the shooting, reports surfaced linking the Shakur and Wallace murders, because of the similarities in the drive-by shootings.[35] In 2002, Randall Sullivan released LAbyrinth, a book compiling information regarding the murders of Wallace and Shakur based on evidence provided by retired LAPD detective, Russell Poole.[9][36] Sullivan accused Marion "Suge" Knight, co-founder of Death Row Records and an alleged Bloods affiliate, of conspiring with David Mack, an LAPD officer and alleged Death Row security employee, to kill Wallace and make Shakur and his death appear the result of a fictitious bi-coastal rap rivalry.[37][38] Sullivan believed that one of Mack's associates, Amir Muhammad (also known as Harry Billups), was the hitman based on evidence provided by an informant, and due to his close resemblance to the facial composite.[37][38] Filmmaker Nick Broomfield released an investigative documentary, Biggie & Tupac, based mainly on the evidence used in the book.[36] An article published in Rolling Stone by Sullivan in December 2005 accused the LAPD of not fully investigating links with Death Row Records based on evidence from Poole. Sullivan claimed that Sean Combs "failed to fully cooperate with the investigation" and according to Poole, encouraged Bad Boy staff to do the same.[9] The accuracy of the article was later refuted in a letter by the Assistant Managing Editor of the LA Times accusing Sullivan of using "shoddy tactics." Sullivan, in response, quoted the lead attorney of the Wallace estate calling the newspaper "a co-conspirator in the cover-up."[39] The criminal investigation was re-opened in July 2006 in the hopes that new evidence might help the City defend the civil lawsuits brought by the Wallace family.[40][41] In January 2011, the case was reinvigorated as a result of new information reported by Anderson Cooper's AC360 "Cold Case" show and blog[42] that it was being re-investigated by a law enforcement task force composed of the LAPD, the L.A. County District Attorney's Office, and the FBI.[43] In April, the FBI released redacted documents about their investigation into the shooting, revealing that the bullets were rare 9mm Gecko ammunition manufactured in Germany. The documents reported that LAPD officers monitoring the party Wallace was attending were also employed as security personnel for Knight; the documents also speculated that the Genovese crime family was withholding evidence about Wallace's death.[44] Basketball player Shaquille O'Neal was a close friend of Wallace's and on the night of Wallace's death, he was supposed to meet him at an after party. O'Neal has reportedly struggled with guilt about Wallace's death since that night.[45] Lawsuits Wrongful Death In March 2005, the relatives of Wallace filed a wrongful death claim against the city of Los Angeles based on the evidence championed by Russell Poole.[38] They claimed the LAPD had sufficient evidence to arrest the assailant, but failed to use it. David Mack and Amir Muhammad (a.k.a. Harry Billups) were originally named as defendants in the civil suit, but were dropped shortly before the trial began after the LAPD and FBI dismissed them as suspects.[38] The case came for trial before a jury on June 21, 2005. Several days into the trial, the plaintiffs' attorney disclosed to the Court and opposing counsel that he had received a telephone call from someone claiming to be a LAPD officer and provided detailed information about the existence of evidence concerning the Wallace murder. The court directed the city to conduct a thorough investigation, which uncovered previously undisclosed evidence, much of which was in the desk or cabinet of Det. Steven Katz, the lead detective in the Wallace murder investigation. The documents centered around interviews by numerous police officers of an incarcerated informant, who had been Rafael Perez's cellmate for some extended period of time. He reported that Perez had told him about his and Mack's involvement with Death Row Records and their activities at the Peterson Automotive Museum the night of Wallace's murder. As a result of the newly discovered evidence, the judge declared a mistrial and awarded the Wallace family its attorneys' fees.[46] On April 16, 2007, relatives of Wallace filed a second wrongful death lawsuit against the city of Los Angeles. The suit also named two LAPD officers in the center of the investigation into the Rampart scandal, Rafael Perez and Nino Durden. According to the claim, Perez, an alleged affiliate of Death Row Records, admitted to LAPD officials that he and Mack (who was not named in the lawsuit) "conspired to murder, and participated in the murder of Christopher Wallace". The Wallace family said the LAPD "consciously concealed Rafael Perez's involvement in the murder of ... Wallace".[47] United States District Judge Florence-Marie Cooper granted summary judgment to the city of Los Angeles on December 17, 2007, finding that the Wallace family had not complied with a California law that required the Wallace family to give notice of its claim to the State within six months of Wallace's death.[48] The Wallace family refiled the suit, dropping the state law claims on May 27, 2008.[49] The city never answered the amended complaint, and with the agreement of both sides, the suit was voluntarily dismissed on April 5, 2010 without prejudice.[50] Defamation On January 19, 2007, Tyruss Himes (better known as Big Syke), a friend of Shakur who was implicated in the murder by television channel KTTV and XXL magazine in 2005, had a defamation lawsuit regarding the accusations thrown out of court.[51] Posthumous career Fifteen days after his death, Wallace's double-disc second album was released as planned with the shortened title of Life After Death and hit #1 on the Billboard 200 charts, after making a premature appearance at #176 due to street-date violations. The record album featured a much wider range of guests and producers than its predecessor.[52] It gained strong reviews and in 2000 was certified Diamond, the highest RIAA certification awarded to a solo hip hop album. Its lead single, "Hypnotize", was the last music video recording in which Wallace would participate. His biggest chart success was with its follow-up "Mo Money Mo Problems", featuring Sean Combs (under the rap alias "Puff Daddy") and Mase. Both singles reached #1 in the Hot 100, making Wallace the first artist to achieve this feat posthumously.[2] The third single, "Sky's The Limit", featuring the band 112, was noted for its use of children in the music video, directed by Spike Jonze, who were used to portray Wallace and his contemporaries, including Sean Combs, Lil' Kim, and Busta Rhymes. Wallace was named Artist of the Year and "Hypnotize" Single of the Year by Spin magazine in December 1997.[53] In mid-1997, Combs released his debut album, No Way Out, which featured Wallace on five songs, notably on the third single "Victory". The most prominent single from the record album was "I'll Be Missing You", featuring Combs, Faith Evans and 112, which was dedicated to Wallace's memory. At the 1998 Grammy Awards, Life After Death and its first two singles received nominations in the rap category. The album award was won by Combs' No Way Out and "I'll Be Missing You" won the award in the category of Best Rap Performance By A Duo Or Group in which "Mo Money Mo Problems" was nominated.[54] Wallace had founded a hip hop supergroup called The Commission, which consisted of Jay-Z, Lil' Cease, Combs, Charli Baltimore and himself. The Commission was mentioned by Wallace in the lyrics of "What's Beef" on Life After Death and "Victory" from No Way Out but never completed an album. A song on Duets: The Final Chapter titled "Whatchu Want (The Commission)" featuring Jay-Z was based on the group. In December 1999, Bad Boy released Born Again. The record consisted of previously unreleased material mixed with guest appearances including many artists Wallace had never collaborated with in his lifetime. It gained some positive reviews but received criticism for its unlikely pairings; The Source describing it as "compiling some of the most awkward collaborations of his career".[55] Nevertheless, the album sold 3 million copies. Over the course of time, Wallace's vocals would appear on hit songs such as "Foolish" by Ashanti and "Realest Niggas" in 2002, and the song "Runnin' (Dying to Live)" with Shakur the following year. He also appeared on Michael Jackson's 2001 album, Invincible. In 2005, Duets: The Final Chapter continued the pattern started on Born Again and was criticized for the lack of significant vocals by Wallace on some of its songs.[56][57] Its lead single "Nasty Girl" became Wallace's first UK #1 single. Combs and Voletta Wallace have stated the album will be the last release primarily featuring new material.[58] Legacy Wallace is celebrated as one of the greatest rap artists and is described by Allmusic as "the savior of East Coast hip-hop".[2] The Source and Blender named Wallace the greatest rapper of all time.[59] In 2003, when XXL magazine asked several hip hop artists to list their five favorite MCs, Wallace's name appeared on more rappers' lists than anyone else. In 2006, he was ranked at #3 in MTV's The Greatest MC's of All Time.[5] Since his death, Wallace's lyrics have been sampled and quoted by a variety of hip hop, R&B and pop artists including Jay-Z, 50 Cent, Alicia Keys, Fat Joe, Nelly, Ja Rule, Eminem, Lil Wayne, Game, Clinton Sparks, Michael Jackson and Usher. On August 28, 2005, at the 2005 MTV Video Music Awards, Sean Combs (then using the rap alias "P. Diddy") and Snoop Dogg paid tribute to Wallace: an orchestra played while the vocals from "Juicy" and "Warning" played on the arena speakers.[60] In September 2005, VH1 had its second annual "Hip Hop Honors", with a tribute to Wallace headlining the show.[61] Wallace had begun to promote a clothing line called Brooklyn Mint, which was to produce plus-sized clothing but fell dormant after he died. In 2004, his managers, Mark Pitts and Wayne Barrow, launched the clothing line, with help from Jay-Z, selling T-shirts with images of Wallace on them. A portion of the proceeds go to the Christopher Wallace Foundation and to Jay-Z's Shawn Carter Scholarship Foundation.[62] In 2005, Voletta Wallace hired branding and licensing agency Wicked Cow Entertainment to guide the Estate's licensing efforts.[63] Wallace-branded products on the market include action figures, blankets, and cell phone content.[64] The Christopher Wallace Memorial Foundation holds an annual black-tie dinner ("B.I.G. Night Out") to raise funds for children's school equipment and supplies and to honor the memory of the late rapper. For this particular event, because it is a children's schools' charity, "B.I.G." is also said to stand for "Books Instead of Guns".[65] Style "Only You (Remix)" Wallace, accompanied by ad libs from Sean "Puff Daddy" Combs, uses onomatopoeic vocables and multi-syllabic rhymes on his 1995 collaboration with R&B group, 112. "Niggas Bleed" Wallace tells vivid stories about his everyday life as a criminal in Brooklyn (from Life After Death). Problems listening to these files? See media help. Wallace mostly rapped on his songs in a deep tone described by Rolling Stone as a "thick, jaunty grumble",[66] which went deeper on Life After Death.[67] He was often accompanied on songs with ad libs from Sean "Puffy" Combs. On The Source's Unsigned Hype, they described his style as "cool, nasal, and filtered, to bless his own material". Allmusic describe Wallace as having "a loose, easy flow" with "a talent for piling multiple rhymes on top of one another in quick succession".[4] Time magazine wrote Wallace rapped with an ability to "make multi-syllabic rhymes sound... smooth",[22] while Krims describes Wallace's rhythmic style as "effusive".[68] Before starting a verse, Wallace sometimes used onomatopoeic vocables to "warm up" (for example "uhhh" at the beginning of "Hypnotize" and "Big Poppa" and "whaat" after certain rhymes in songs such as "My Downfall").[69] Lateef of Latyrx notes that Wallace had, “intense and complex flows”,[70] Fredro Starr of Onyx says, “Biggie was a master of the flow”,[71] and Bishop Lamont states that Wallace mastered “all the hemispheres of the music”.[72] “Notorious B.I.G. also often used the single-line rhyme scheme to add variety and interest to his flow”.[70] Big Daddy Kane suggests that Wallace didn’t need a large vocabulary to impress listeners – “he just put his words together a slick way and it worked real good for him”.[73] Wallace was known to compose lyrics in his head, rather than write them down on paper, in a similar way to Jay-Z.[74][75] Wallace would occasionally vary from his usual style. On "Playa Hater" from his second album, he sang in a slow-falsetto.[76] On his collaboration with Bone Thugs-n-Harmony, "Notorious Thugs", he modified his style to match the rapid rhyme flow of the group. Themes and lyrical content Wallace's lyrical topics and themes included mafioso tales ("Niggas Bleed"), his drug dealing past ("10 Crack Commandments"), materialistic bragging ("Hypnotize"), as well as humor ("Just Playing (Dreams)"),[77] and romance ("Me & My Bitch").[77] Rolling Stone named Wallace in 2004 as "one of the few young male songwriters in any pop style writing credible love songs".[67] Guerilla Black, in the book How to Rap, describes how Wallace was able to both “glorify the upper echelon”[78] and “[make] you feel his struggle”.[79] According to Touré of The New York Times in 1994, Wallace's lyrics "[mixed] autobiographical details about crime and violence with emotional honesty".[10] Marriott of The New York Times (in 1997) believed his lyrics were not strictly autobiographical and wrote he "had a knack for exaggeration that increased sales".[11] Wallace described his debut as "a big pie, with each slice indicating a different point in my life involving bitches and niggaz... from the beginning to the end".[80] Ready to Die is described by Rolling Stone as a contrast of "bleak" street visions and being "full of high-spirited fun, bringing the pleasure principle back to hip-hop".[67] Allmusic write of "a sense of doom" in some of his songs and the NY Times note some being "laced with paranoia";[4][81] Wallace described himself as feeling "broke and depressed" when he made his debut.[81] The final song on the album, "Suicidal Thoughts", featured Wallace contemplating suicide and concluded with him committing the act. On Life After Death, Wallace's lyrics went "deeper".[67] Krims explains how upbeat, dance-oriented tracks (which featured less heavily on his debut) alternate with "reality rap" songs on the record and suggests that he was "going pimp" through some of the lyrical topics of the former.[68] XXL magazine wrote that Wallace "revamped his image" through the portrayal of himself between the albums, going from "midlevel hustler" on his debut to "drug lord".[82] Allmusic wrote that the success of Ready to Die is "mostly due to Wallace's skill as a storyteller";[4] In 1994, Rolling Stone described Wallace's ability in this technique as painting "a sonic picture so vibrant that you're transported right to the scene".[21] On Life After Death Wallace notably demonstrated this skill on "I Got a Story to Tell" telling a story as a rap for the first half of the song and then as a story "for his boys" in conversation form.[76] After the 1993 World Trade Center bombing, Christopher began to see life more on the positive side rather then the negative when he realized that he could have died when the explosion occurred. Instead of dying , Christopher only suffered minor scratches when he was performing his own remix of the song "Real Love" a few blocks away on the street. Christopher also refers to this event in his song "Juicy" when he mentions blowing up like the world trade.[83] Biopic Notorious is a 2009 biographical film about Wallace and his life that starred rapper Jamal "Gravy" Woolard as Wallace. The film was directed by George Tillman, Jr. and distributed by Fox Searchlight Pictures. Producers included Sean "Diddy" Combs, Wallace's former managers Wayne Barrow and Mark Pitts, as well as Voletta Wallace.[75] On January 16, 2009, the movie's debut at the Grand 18 theater in Greensboro, North Carolina was postponed after a man was shot in the parking lot before the show.[84] Ultimately, the film grossed over $43,000,000 worldwide. In early October 2007, open casting calls for the role of Wallace began.[85] Actors, rappers and unknowns all tried out. Beanie Sigel auditioned[86] for the role, but was not picked. Sean Kingston claimed that he would play the role of Wallace, but producers denied he would be in the film.[87] Eventually it was announced that rapper Jamal "Gravy" Woolard was cast as Wallace[88] while Wallace's son, Christopher Wallace, Jr. was cast to play Wallace as a child.[89] Other cast members include Angela Bassett as Voletta Wallace, Derek Luke as Sean Combs, Antonique Smith as Faith Evans, Naturi Naughton formerly of 3LW as Lil' Kim, and Anthony Mackie as Tupac Shakur.[90] Bad Boy released a soundtrack album to the film on January 13, 2009; the album contains hit singles of B.I.G. such as "Hypnotize", "Juicy", and "Warning" as well as rarities.[91] Discography Main article: The Notorious B.I.G. discography Studio albums 1994: Ready to Die 1997: Life After Death Posthumous albums 1997: Life After Death 1999: Born Again 2005: Duets: The Final Chapter Collaboration albums 1995: Conspiracy (with Junior M.A.F.I.A.) Compilation albums 2007: Greatest Hits 2009: Notorious: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack Awards and nominations The Notorious B.I.G. awards and nominations [hide]Awards and nominations Award Wins Nominations Billboard Music Awards 2 2 Grammy Awards 0 4 MTV Video Music Awards 1 2 Soul Train Music Awards 1 3 Totals Awards won 4 Nominations 11 Wallace received two nominations from the Billboard Music Awards in 1995, including Rap Artist of the Year and Rap Single of the Year. The song "Mo Money Mo Problems" received several nominations in 1998, including Best Rap Performance by a Duo or Group at the Grammy Awards; Best Rap Video at the MTV Video Music Awards; and Best R&B/Soul Album and Best R&B/Soul or Rap Music Video at the Soul Train Music Awards. Overall, Wallace has received four awards from eleven nominations; one award and six nominations were received posthumously. Billboard Music Awards The Billboard Music Awards is sponsored by Billboard magazine and held annually in December.[92][93] Year Nominated work Award Result 1995 The Notorious B.I.G. Rap Artist of the Year Won "One More Chance" Rap Single of the Year Won Grammy Awards The Grammy Awards are awarded annually by the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences of the United States.[92][94][95] Year Nominated work Award Result 1996 "Big Poppa" Best Rap Solo Performance Nominated 1998 "Hypnotize" Best Rap Solo Performance Nominated "Mo Money Mo Problems" (with Mase and Puff Daddy) Best Rap Performance by a Duo or Group Nominated Life After Death Best Rap Album Nominated MTV Video Music Awards The MTV Video Music Awards is an annual awards ceremony established in 1984 by MTV.[92][96][97] Year Nominated work Award Result 1997 "Hypnotize" Best Rap Video Won 1998 "Mo Money Mo Problems" (with Mase and Puff Daddy) Best Rap Video Nominated Soul Train Music Awards The Soul Train Music Awards is an annual awards show that honors black musicians and entertainers.[92][98] Year Nominated work Award Result 1998 Life After Death Best R&B/Soul Album, Male Won "Mo Money Mo Problems" (with Mase and Puff Daddy) Best R&B/Soul Album Nominated Best R&B/Soul or Rap Music Video Nominated The Source Awards The Source Awards were awarded by hip hop magazine The Source. Year Nominated work Award Result 1995 The Notorious B.I.G. New Artist of the Year, Solo Won Ready to Die Album of the Year Won The Notorious B.I.G. Lyricist of the Year Won The Notorious B.I.G. Live Performer of the Year Won References ^ Notorious B.I.G.: In His Own Words, And Those of His Friends (March 7, 2007). MTV News. Accessed 2007-03-11. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Huey, Steve. "Notorious B.I.G. > Biography". Allmusic. Retrieved 2006-10-07. ^ "Top 100 Albums". RIAA. May 4, 2006. Archived from the original on December 8, 2006. Retrieved 2006-12-07. ^ a b c d e Huey, Steve. "Ready to Die > Overview". Allmusic. Retrieved 2006-10-07. ^ a b The Greatest MCs of All Time MTV. Accessed 2006-12-26. ^ Top selling artists. RIAA. Accessed 2010-10-10. ^ Franklin, Marcus (January 17, 2009). Much change in Biggie Smalls' neighborhood[dead link]. Associated Press via Insider. Retrieved 2010-10-10. ^ a b Coker, Cheo H. (March 8, 2005). "Excerpt: Unbelievable – The Life, Death, and Afterlife of The Notorious B.I.G.". Vibe. Archived from the original on February 16, 2009. ^ a b c d e f Sullivan, Randall (December 5, 2005). "The Unsolved Mystery of the Notorious B.I.G.". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on April 29, 2009. Retrieved 2006-10-07. ^ a b c Touré "Biggie Smalls; Rap's Man of the Moment" The New York Times, 1994-12-18. Accessed 2008-03-26. ^ a b c d e f g Marriott, Michel (March 17, 1997). "The Short Life of a Rap Star, Shadowed by Many Troubles" The New York Times. Accessed 2008-03-26. ^ "Police May Release Sketch of Biggie Gunman" (March 11, 1997). MTV News. Retrieved 2006-12-23. ^ "Notorious BIG Photos > Biography". Atlantic Records. Retrieved 2006-11-30.[dead link] ^ Swihart, Stanton. "Blue Funk > Overview". Allmusic. Retrieved 2006-10-06. ^ Duncan, Andrea et al. The Making of Ready to Die:Family Business. XXL magazine, 2006-03-09. Accessed 2007-03-18 ^ a b c d Biggie Duets – The Final Chapter (Timeline). Accessed 2006-12-28 ^ Scott, Cathy (2000). The Murder of Biggie Smalls. New York City: St. Martin's Press. p. 31. ISBN 0-312-26620-0. ^ Chappell, Kevin (April 1999). After Biggie: Faith Evans has a new love, a new baby, a new career – singer. Ebony. Accessed 2008-10-15. ^ "Artist Chart History". Archived from the original on September 29, 2007. Retrieved 2006-10-07. ^ "RIAA searchable database". RIAA. Archived from the original on October 15, 2006. Retrieved 2006-10-07. ^ a b c Ready to Die (Explicit) Tower Records (Muze data). Accessed 2006-12-10. ^ a b Tyrangiel, Josh (November 13, 2006). "The All-TIME Albums" Time. Accessed 2006-12-10. ^ Lane, Hai, Lydia Junior M.A.F.I.A. Biography Allmusic. Accessed 2007-02-18. ^ "The Source Hip-Hop Music Awards 1995". The 411 online. Retrieved 2006-10-07. ^ a b c d e Bruno, Anthony The Murders of gangsta rappers Tupac Shakur and Notorious B.I.G. Court TV Crime Library. Accessed 2007-01-24. ^ a b MTV Bands – Archive – N MTV. Accessed 2006-12-23. ^ Carney, Thomas "Live from Death Row" PBS. Accessed 2006-12-09. ^ Caramanica, Jon et al. (April 2003). "The Making of Life After Death: Many Men". XXL magazine. Retrieved 2007-01-06. ^ The Notorious B.I.G. – Bio. Billboard. Accessed 2010-10-29. ^ "Paper investigates rapper murder" (September 6, 2002). BBC News. Accessed 2007-01-26. ^ "Notorious B.I.G. Loses Lawsuit" MTV News, 1997-01-27. Accessed 2006-12-23. ^ Brown, Jake (May 24, 2004). Ready to Die: The Story of Biggie Smalls Notorious B.I.G.. Colossus Books. p. 122. ISBN 0-9749779-3-4. ^ "Biggie Told Interviewer He Worried About Safety". MTV News. March 12, 1997. Retrieved 2008-05-06. ^ Purdum, Todd S. (March 10, 1997). "Rapper Is Shot to Death in Echo of Killing 6 Months Ago". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-02-23. ^ Las Vegas Sun, "Rap slaying similar to Shakur's," by Cathy Scott, March 10, 1997 ^ a b Fuchs, Cynthia (September 6, 2002). "Biggie and Tupac review" PopMatters. Accessed 2007-01-02. ^ a b Serpick, Evan (April 12, 2002). "Review: Rappers' deaths probed in 'LAbyrinth'" Entertainment Weekly. Accessed 2007-01-02. ^ a b c d Philips, Chuck "Slain rapper's family keeps pushing suit" Los Angeles Times, February 7, 2007. Accessed 2007-04-14. ^ Duvoisin, Marc and Sullivan, Randall (January 12, 2006). "L.A. Times Responds to Biggie Story"[dead link] Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2007-02-05. Archived August 17, 2007 at the Wayback Machine[dead link] ^ Philips, Chuck (July 31, 2006). "LAPD Renews Search for Rapper's Killer". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2007-01-20. ^ "LAPD launching new Notorious BIG task force". Associated Press. August 3, 2006. Retrieved 2006-09-29. ^ "An AC360° Cold Case: Mystery still surrounds rappers' deaths," January 6, 2011 ^ Rowlands, Ted (2011-01-06). "Update: Investigation heats up in shooting of rapper Biggie Smalls". CNN. Retrieved 2011-01-07. ^ FBI releases documents on Notorious B.I.G.'s murder; what did they find?,, 7 April 2011 ^ Coman, Nick. "Biggie Smalls' Death Recalled 14 Years Later by Celtics Center Shaquille O'Neal". NESN. Retrieved 2011-03-11. ^ Estate of Wallace v. City of Los Angeles, 229 F.R.D. 163 (C.D. Cal. 2005);Reid, Shaheem (July 5, 2005). "Notorious B.I.G. Wrongful-Death Case Declared A Mistrial" MTV News. Accessed 2007-02-14. ^ Finn, Natalie (April 18, 2007). "An Extra B.I.G. Suit". E! Online. Retrieved 2009-08-02. ^ Estate of Christopher G.L. Wallace v. City of Los Angeles, et al., 2:07-cv-02956-FMC-RZx, slip op. at 15 (C.D. Cal. Dec. 17, 2007) (Cooper, J.). ^ Complaint, Estate of Christopher G.L. Wallace v. City of Los Angeles, et al., 2:07-cv-02956-FMC-RZx (C.D. Cal. May 27, 2008). ^ Estate of Christopher G.L. Wallace v. City of Los Angeles, et al., 2:07-cv-02956-FMC-RZx, slip op. at 4 (C.D. Cal. Apr. 5, 2009) (Nguyen, J.); Biggie Smalls wrongful death lawsuit dismissed (April 20, 2010). Accessed 2010-10-10. ^ "Lawsuit involving rapper death dismissed". Yahoo! Music. Associated Press. January 20, 2007. Retrieved 2009-08-02. ^ Birchmeier, Jason Life After Death review Allmusic. Accessed 2007-01-08. ^ "B.I.G. Gets Props from Spin"[dead link] Rolling Stone, December 7, 1997. Accessed 2006-12-26. Archived August 17, 2007 at the Wayback Machine[dead link] ^ 1998 Grammy Awards – Rap music winners[dead link] CNN. Accessed 2007-01-27. Archived December 5, 2007 at the Wayback Machine[dead link] ^ Born Again Tower Records (Muze data). Accessed 2006-12-10. ^ Duets: The Final Chapter Music Review[dead link] (January 12, 2006). Rolling Stone. Accessed 2006-12-10. Archived July 16, 2007 at the Wayback Machine[dead link] ^ Duets: The Final Chapter > Overview Allmusic. Retrieved on 2006-12-10. ^ Egere-Cooper, Matilda (January 26, 2006). "Notorious B.I.G.: an album too far?" The Independent. Retrieved 2006-12-26. ^ Music Profiles – The Notorious B.I.G. BBC. Accessed 2007-01-27. ^ Moss, Corey (August 25, 2005). "Green Day Clean Up, Kelly Clarkson Gets Wet, 50 Rips Into Fat Joe At VMAs" MTV News. Retrieved 2007-02-17. ^ "VH1 to give Notorious B.I.G. Hip Hop Honors" ( June 25, 2005). Associated Press. Accessed 2006-02-17. ^ Strong, Nolan (February 8, 2005). "B.I.G.'s Brooklyn Mint Clothing Line Debuts, Jay-Z Gets Down". AllHipHop. Retrieved 2007-09-07. ^ The Licensing Letter (July 17, 2006), Properties Available for Licensing, EPM ^ Wolfe, Roman (June 22, 2006). "Limited Action Figures of B.I.G., Public Enemy Coming This Fall". AllHipHop. Retrieved 2007-09-07. ^ Reid, Shaheem; Calloway, Sway (March 21, 2003). "Biggie, Jam Master Jay, Left Eye and Their Mothers Honored at B.I.G. Night Out". MTV News. Retrieved 2006-08-01. ^ Life After Death review[dead link] Rolling Stone, December 7, 1997. Accessed 2007-01-07 Archived August 17, 2007 at the Wayback Machine[dead link] ^ a b c d Notorious B.I.G.:Biography[dead link] Rolling Stone. Retrieved on 2006-12-26 Archived February 16, 2006 at the Wayback Machine[dead link] ^ a b Krims, Adam (2000). Rap Music and the Poetics of Identity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. p. 85. ISBN 0-521-63447-4. ^ Smith, William E. (2005). Hip-hop as Performance and Ritual: Biography and Ethnography in Underground Hip Hop. Trafford Publishing. p. 163. ISBN 1-4120-5394-3. ^ a b Edwards, Paul, 2009, How to Rap: The Art & Science of the Hip-Hop MC, Chicago Review Press, p. 100. ^ Edwards, Paul, 2009, How to Rap: The Art & Science of the Hip-Hop MC, Chicago Review Press, p. 112. ^ Edwards, Paul, 2009, How to Rap: The Art & Science of the Hip-Hop MC, Chicago Review Press, p. x. ^ Edwards, Paul, 2009, How to Rap: The Art & Science of the Hip-Hop MC, Chicago Review Press, p. 53. ^ Edwards, Paul, 2009, How to Rap: The Art & Science of the Hip-Hop MC, Chicago Review Press, p. 144. ^ a b Andrea Duncan (March 9, 2006). The Making of Ready to Die: Family Business XXL. Accessed 2008-03-18. ^ a b Christgau, Robert Life After Death review Consumer Guide Reviews. Accessed 2007-01-07. ^ a b Notorious B.I.G.: Still the Illest MTV. Accessed 2006-12-26. ^ Edwards, Paul, 2009, How to Rap: The Art & Science of the Hip-Hop MC, Chicago Review Press, p. 14. ^ Edwards, Paul, 2009, How to Rap: The Art & Science of the Hip-Hop MC, Chicago Review Press, p. 44. ^ Brown, Jake (May 24, 2004). Ready to Die: The Story of Biggie Smalls Notorious B.I.G.. Colossus Books. p. 66. ISBN 0-9749779-3-4. ^ a b Pareles, Jon (March 10, 1997). "Rapping, Living and Dying a Gangsta Life" The New York Times. Accessed 2008-03-26. ^ Ex, Kris (November 6, 2006). "The History of Cocaine Rap:All White". XXL magazine. Accessed 2007-02-10. ^ Rolling Stone. Retrieved on 2006-12-26 ^ Shooting erupts at Notorious movie (January 17, 2009). Greensboro News & Record. Accessed 2009-10-13. ^ Melena Ryzik (October 8, 2007) Dreaming Big About Acting Big The New York Times. Accessed 2007-11-28. ^ Beanie Sigel Auditions for Role of Biggie Smalls in New Biopic (October 3, 2007). XXL. Accessed 2007-11-28. ^ Sean Kingston: Big, But Not B.I.G. (August 30, 2007). Vibe. Accessed 2007-11-28. ^ Brooklyn Rapper Gravy to Play Biggie in Upcoming Biopic (March 6, 2008). XXL. Accessed 2007-11-28. ^ Wallace, Voletta, "Christopher Wallace Jr.". Interview Magazine. Accessed 2010-11-24. ^ Gravy for Biggie (March 6, 2008). Accessed 2008-03-06. ^ Reid, Shaheem (December 3, 2008). "'Notorious' Soundtrack Details Revealed: Features Jay-Z, Jadakiss, Faith Evans, Biggie's Son". MTV News. Retrieved 2008-12-27. ^ a b c d "The Notorious B.I.G.". Rock on the Net. Retrieved 2008-10-18. ^ Waxman, Sharon (March 10, 1997). "`Gangsta' Rap Singer Slain in L.A.". The Washington Post. ^ "Grammy Awards". The Washington Post. February 25, 1996. ^ Harrington, Richard (January 7, 1998). "Grammy's Nods". The Washington Post. ^ "1997 Video Music Awards". MTV. Retrieved 2008-10-18. ^ "1998 Video Music Awards". MTV. Retrieved 2008-10-18. ^ "Janet, Puffy Performing At Soul Train Awards". Rolling Stone. February 27, 1998. Retrieved 2008-10-18. Further reading Coker, Cheo Hodari (2004). Unbelievable: The Life, Death, and Afterlife of the Notorious B.I.G.. New York: Three Rivers Press. ISBN 0-609-80835-4. Wallace, Voletta; McKenzie, Tremell and Evans, Faith (foreword) (2005). Biggie: Voletta Wallace Remembers Her Son, Christopher Wallace, aka Notorious B.I.G.. Atria. ISBN 0-7434-7020-6. External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to: The Notorious B.I.G. Official website The Notorious B.I.G. Official Biggie Duets album website. B.I.G. Action Figure Notorious B.I.G. official first ever action figure. Notorious Movie "Notorious" Movie Official Site Biggie Smalls - Rap Phenomenon DVD documentary official site FBI file on Christopher Wallace – is a Non-profit website in memory of the late great Notorious BIG a.k.a. Biggie Smalls. The Notorious B.I.G. at MTV [show] v t e The Notorious B.I.G. [show] v t e Bad Boy Records Rampart scandal[hide] Notable accused officers Victims Coverup and investigation Gang involvement Other elements Nino Durden Kevin Gaines Brian Liddy David Mack Rafael Pérez Frank Lyga Javier Ovando The Notorious B.I.G. Brian S. Bentley Bernard Parks Russell Poole 18th Street gang Bloods Death Row Records Suge Knight Community Resources Against Street Hoodlums Los Angeles Police Department LAPD Rampart Division This is a featured article. Click here for more information. View page ratings Rate this page What's this? Trustworthy Objective Complete Well-written I am highly knowledgeable about this topic (optional) Categories: Rampart scandal 1972 births 1997 deaths 1997 murders in the United States American drug traffickers American murder victims American rappers of Jamaican descent Atlantic Records artists Bad Boy Records artists Deaths by firearm in California Murdered rappers People from Bedford–Stuyvesant, Brooklyn People from Teaneck, New Jersey People murdered in California Pseudonymous rappers Rappers from New York City Unsolved murders in the United States Log in / create account Article Talk Read View source View history Main page Contents Featured content Current events Random article Donate to Wikipedia Interaction Help About Wikipedia Community portal Recent changes Contact Wikipedia Toolbox Print/export Languages العربية Azərbaycanca Български Bosanski Česky Dansk Deutsch Eesti Ελληνικά Español فارسی Français Frysk Gaeilge Galego 한국어 Hrvatski Italiano עברית ქართული Kiswahili Latina Latviešu Nederlands 日本語 ‪Norsk (bokmål)‬ Polski Português Română Русский Simple English Slovenčina Slovenščina Srpskohrvatski / Српскохрватски Suomi Svenska தமிழ் ไทย Türkçe Українська Yorùbá 中文 This page was last modified on 12 March 2012 at 16:31. 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nothing at of , which is

3. SUICIDAL LOVE [Prod by. @darius.rameshni]

SUICIDAL LOVE [Prod by. @darius.rameshni]

Suicidal Love 💔 Beat/Mixing/Mastering by @darius.rameshni Lyrics: [Verse 1] Everytime I feel like I’m lost again I just want to call your phone again Cant believe you trade my love again Every promise that I thought we made Its a fucking lie i did believed You wont get another chance again You lost me when you just wouldnt change Toxic, Hate and Sex is what was left Suicidal Love is what we were Yelling when we couldnt get in peace Screams and Drugs are not a healthy thing You turned my world upside down again Then you left me for my best friend You wont get another chance again You would cheat me every chance you get Cant believe you trade my love again Everytime I feel im lost again I just want to text your phone again You lost me when you just wouldnt change Toxic, Hate and Sex is what was left Suicidal Love is what we were Fuck you till the end of the days. [Verse 2] Dying on my room Is everything I do Cuz eveytime I think of you the world becomes so dull Crying all the time Drugs Will do just fine I’ve been getting high because i feel depression on my heart I feel like I’m just so wrong, I think what I do is wrong I keep hurting my own soul because I couldnt get your love You cheated on me, treat my heart like sht I’ve got demons in my head who always bring the worst in me I dont want to feel alone Since you left my soul feels lost Can’t believe how tough is love Endless pain inside my soul My heart hurts, it feels wrong All of this just for a hoe This suicidal love is what I got left from your love I’ve been Dying this whole time I’ve been getting high sometimes Fighting demons you created when you fucked my mind You cheated on me, treat my heart like sht You wont get my love again Stupid bitch get out of here

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4. 3D Hour 4 (06-29-17)

3D Hour 4 (06-29-17)

In the final hour of the show the guys talk to George Plaster about his cell phone. They also cover a story of an MLB Umpire who saved a suicidal woman in Pittsburgh, and more commentary on the Subban-Weber trade.

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Hedd wanted to cover Action by Sweet and Steve Stevens, so Tom got the gang together again for another wild time! I think we added our own energy and ideas! (For all the guitar people, Tom's lead parts are on the left, mine on the right (and tapping). We both do fills/harmonies throughout and trade at the end). Hedd's vocals are pure rock and Rick brought his thunder, Tom has the full set of rock skills and put the backbone together; I'm just loving these sessions!!! Please share some love on Tom's page too! THRP (Tom, Hedd, Rick, Phil) Vocals: Hedd @Randy-Hedrick BVox: Tom @Tom-Roxx Guitars, Bass, sound effects & Synths: Tom @Tom-Roxx Guitars @Phil-McWalter Drums & Percussion: Rick @Rick-4-1 Final Mix: Tom Mastering, Artwork: Phil ACTION So you think you'll take another piece of me To satisfy your intellectual need Do you want, do you want Action, action, action, action Gonna bring you down 'Cause you've been pushing me You've got to recognize my superiority Liar, liar, liar, liar You know you believed it Higher, higher, higher, higher 'Cause I'm the main man And that's why Everybody wants a piece of the action Everybody needs a main attraction I've got what everybody needs Satisfaction guarantees That everybody wants a piece of the action Oh, I was suicidal 'cause you was my idol Baby, baby, baby, bring it to your knees Oh, there was a time I would have walked the line But you bled me dry with your insatiable greed Liar, liar, liar, liar You know you believed it Higher, higher, higher, higher 'Cause I'm the main man And that's why Everybody wants a piece of the action Everybody needs a main attraction I've got what everybody needs Satisfaction guarantees That everybody wants a piece of the action Do you want, do you want action? Everybody wants, everybody needs Everybody wants, everybody needs Everybody wants a piece of the action Everybody needs a main attraction I've got what everybody needs Dis satisfaction guarantees That everybody wants a piece of the action Songwriters: Eddie Nappi / Jason Slater / Kelli Scott / Troy Dean Van Leeuwen

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6. dust blows to the east i trudge to the west (prod. m a n n y.)

dust blows to the east i trudge to the west (prod. m a n n y.)

youtube link- lyrics turn to the age of 16 on my demise to make it even there's been 16 years of breathing only basic needs it's a long journey ahead, bitch I've been sternly inbred/ in bread previously bled and then burned gun cocked to my head when it turns I don't fight fires only cry prior and 5 guys tend to imply 5 liars if I see the sky's clouds open cut the red wire dust blows to the east I trudge to the west suicidal stab wounds, pints of blood on my chest with his eyes missing this is death's love at its best dust blows to the east I trudge to the west poles stand to the north fetus should have been aborted, tongs grabbing at the cord block all peripheral vision only concerned with a sword I can feel my brother's pain when it bleeds through the stone past, present, future- themes of their own and to each is his own there's a lot of crabs that's fiening to go instead I find my friend with wings of his own dark angel- sister of a life really bobbin better his tombstone last thing I wished a moss collector trade places in his grave cause I can rock it better level headed, eat the boar that was tryna attack me freedom leaves once the motherfuckin pistol gone tumor deadly as the rock that make the fuckin rippled pond afterlife had me hooked adrift I never riddled long

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7. Blow Up

Blow Up

"Blow Up" by Mozes and the Firstborn from the album Dadcore. Dadcore is available on 25-01-2019. Music and lyrics by Mozes and the Firstborn Produced by Raven Aartsen Co-produced by Corto Blommaert, Melle Dielesen, Ernst-Jan van Doorn and Chris Coady Mixed by Chris Coady Mix assisted by Sarah Tudzin Mastered by Heba Kadry Engineered by Jan Schenk & Fokke de Wit at Schenk Studio © 2019 Official Site: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram: MERCH STORE UPCOMING SHOWS TICKETS: EUROPEAN SONS TOUR USA 01/23 - San Diego, CA @ Soda Bar 01/24 - Costa Mesa, CA @ Wayfarer 01/25 - Los Angeles, CA @ Bootleg Bar 01/26 - San Francisco, CA @ Bottom of the Hill 01/28 - Portland, OR @ Doug Fir 01/29 - Seattle, WA @ Sunset Tavern 01/30 - Spokane, WA @ The Bartlett 01/31 - Boise, ID @ Neurolux 02/01 - Salt Lake City, UT @ KilbyCourt 02/02 - Denver, CO @ Larimer Lounge 02/04 - Kansas City, MO @ Riot Room 02/05 - Davenport, IA @ Raccoon Motel 02/06 - Minneapolis, MN @ 7th St. Entry 02/07 - Milwaukee, WI @ Cactus Club 02/08 - St. Louis, MO @ Ready Room 02/09 - Chicago, IL @ Schuba's 02/10 - Columbus, OH @ Ace of Cups 02/12 - Boston, MA @ Middle East Upstairs 02/13 - Philadelphia, PA @ Johnny Brenda's 02/14 - Washington DC @ DC9 02/15 - Brooklyn, NY @ Rough Trade 02/16 - Carrboro, NC @ Cat's Cradle Back Room 02/17 - Atlanta, GA @ The Earl 02/18 - Nashville, TN @ The Basement 02/19 - Memphis, TN @ Hi Tone 02/20 - New Orleans, LA @ Gasa Gasa 02/21 - Houston, TX @ White Oak Music Hall 02/22 - Dallas, TX @ Regal Room 02/23 - Austin, TX @ Hotel Vegas 02/25 - Phoenix, AZ @ Valley Bar EU TOUR 02/27 - Berlin, DE @ Lido 02/28 - Hamburg, DE @ Knust 03/01 - Frankfurt, DE @ Das Bett 03/02 - Osnabrück, DE @ Rosenhof 03/07 - Amsterdam, NL @ Bitterzoet 03/11 - Paris, FR @ Supersonic 03/12 - London, UK @ Shacklewell Arms 03/13 - Hasselt, BE @ Muziekodroom 03/14 - Utrecht, NL @ EKKO 03/16 - Amsterdam, NL @ Afas Live LYRICS: BLOW UP I met Tommy boy He was out on a trial He hollered out: ‘Lemme get you a drink’ He ruled with joy His pain empire I drank it down And let it sink He pulled me in It was really quite frightening Through troubled water I could not see Blow up, blow out Hand me your lighter Grow up, shout out Got a tattoo Blow up, blow out I’ll be a fighter For you won’t let me down I got up and took a walk on you I drank it down Swallowed me whole A king of pain Triumphantly He ruled with joy His pain empire I let him reign Pour down on me Blow up, blow out Hand me your lighter Grow up, shout out Got a tattoo Blow up, blow out I’ll be a fighter For you won’t let me down And I, I’m doing quite alright Most everything is fine Not suicidal, you’re right I used to be Blow up, blow out Hand me your lighter Grow up, shout out Got a tattoo Blow up, blow out I’ll be a fighter For you won’t let me down And I, I’m doing quite alright Most everything is fine Not suicidal, you’re right I used to be I got up and took a walk on you

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8. Dan Volchok - Find Yourself Alone ft. Dan Kiely & Alex Laurie

Dan Volchok - Find Yourself Alone ft. Dan Kiely & Alex Laurie

OFFICIAL VIDEO: Find Yourself Alone (written and produced by Dan Volchok, co-produced by Brandon Pero) Outro lyrics and melody: Alex Laurie Drums: Dan Kiely Trumpet: Daniel Barak Recorded at The Overload Studio by Brandon Pero. Nobody's happy anymore. Whats the point of even trying? Focusing on money problems, constantly relying on that next paycheque to de-stress, well you're obsessed like the rest, of us substituting cash for happiness. If all you need is love, then all you have is golden. Don’t wait until you’re old to realize that your moment is gone, you played like a pawn, your friends have moved on. I keep dreaming that I’m falling are you there, are you there? Still ain’t suicidal but I’m dangerously aware that the way that we are living is different than the way we were at 12, before this living hell, before money made me who I am, disregarding love as wealth. Picture in your mind what a realist would envision. A destructive dying world laced with fear inducing friction. Is a peaceful exit cowardly or brave indecision? Forgive my contradiction. Don’t you cry, but if one day you may find yourself alone at a crossroads with nowhere to go, don’t be afraid to turn around and reach the place you call home. Don’t you cry, but if one day you may find I’m not around, I took control of my life. If you ain’t got nothing to die for then find something to live for, cause what you have inside of you, people would trade their limbs for. Belly-aching, bone shaking, aggravating hunger, what these people would do with a chance like yours leads me to wonder - how in the world did I get so lucky? None of my fortunes are deserved, there is no justice system on our corrupted planet earth. Fabricated lifestyles, embellished conversations make me puke inside my mouth, then question why your life is wasting, taste the truth for once, embrace what it’s like to feel true desolation, naked isolated children spread across our planet's nations. Fear embracing is too scary for us kids to come to face with so we spend our golden time rotting away in our parent’s basements. Please help us we scream, but we don’t make a sound. Too scared to be heard, let alone to be loud. We’re so excited for life, but too afraid to take flight. Not accustomed to failure so we'd just rather be right. Don’t you cry, but if one day you may find yourself alone at a crossroads with nowhere to go, don’t be afraid to turn around and reach the place you call home. Don’t you cry, but if one day you may find I’m not around, I took control of my life. Is this the place to be? Where is the place for me? Cause I can’t find, my sunlight.

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9. The Nightingale Murder by Leena Lehtolainen

The Nightingale Murder by Leena Lehtolainen

Award-winning author Leena Lehtolainen’s heart-stopping series continues as investigator Maria Kallio’s hunt for a killer gets dark, dangerous, and dirty… A grievously mutilated young woman arrives at the hospital in Espoo, Finland—only to vanish without a trace. Though the victim refused to identify herself, Violent Crimes Unit Commander Maria Kallio suspects she’s connected to the city’s sex-worker underworld. The next day her suspicions grow when celebrity call girl Lulu Nightingale is murdered during a live television broadcast. The victim’s clients included some of the top names in Finnish society, but the list of suspects is even longer: her infatuated bodyguard, a suicidal TV producer, and a talk-show host with political aspirations. But how is Lulu’s murder connected to the tortured woman’s disappearance? As the body count keeps rising, Maria plunges into the dark demimonde of the sex trade. And this time, searching for answers may shatter all that she has.

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10. 06-06-15 - Episode 206

  • Published: 2015-06-09T11:24:12Z
  • By WTF!!??
06-06-15 - Episode 206

Charley likes to see grown men naked... Josh and Cat will just watch him. Another week of bullshit is ahead of us. Animal Control in Grand Rapids was called out... for a life sized stuffed tiger. Good job guys. A small town in New York had 9 brains land on their lawn... 9 missing brains... must be network executives. A woman offers to lick a cops butthole if he will just let you go... is that a fair trade? A resale shop in Ohio is selling a pair of Eva Braun's panties. Because why not right? A truckload of Amibo's was hijacked... yeah really. Hart Fisher is screaming mad about the Orange County prosecutors office and their massive corruption (we go more into this in the next segment). A man wants to sue the board of education because evolution is "faith based" and will stop his daughter from becoming a veterinarian. Casey Anthony is "telling her story". What, that you killed your daughter you cold fucking cunt? What "story" do you have to tell? A cop kills a suicidal man and actually puts in his report "it's what we do" in reference to killing people. Oh really? That is what cops do? We go into more detail on the Orange County corruption scandal. Illinois police will be required to wear body cameras... and you have to pay for this. Music by the Misfits, The Black Nasty and Sue Saad

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11. Compound Knowledge 7/1 Guest @Parkerwilliams26 Facebook AI, 72 Hour Hold, NWO Exposed

Compound Knowledge 7/1 Guest @Parkerwilliams26 Facebook AI, 72 Hour Hold, NWO Exposed

uest @parkerwilliams26 Topics—"72 Hold" and it’s connection to targeted individuals and the “New World Order”— and different content on the topic… Title to links (in order): -Involuntary Mental Health Commitments -PDF on the ‘5150’ or 72-Hour Hold -Article on Chelsea Manning’s forced ‘wellness check’ -Facebook Rolls Out AI To Detect Suicidal Posts Before They’re Reported -NWO Plans Exposed By Insider In 1969 (Mentions hospitals used as prisons) -Covert Chipping + Organized Medical Targeting + Black Market Organ Trade with Kim Arth and Turtle @onthewakeupradio presents Compound Knowledge with Jackson & Mike Every other Sunday 7-9pm EST check time zones hosts @exposingtheskylie @compoundknowledge subscribe

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12. Gun Baby Gun: A Bloody Journey into the World of the Gun

Gun Baby Gun: A Bloody Journey into the World of the Gun

There are 12 billion bullets produced every year – almost two bullets for every person on the planet. Guns kill as many as 500,000 people every year. Tearing lives apart, they impact not only the dead, the wounded, the suicidal and the mourning, but have far-reaching effects on society and communities. In a hard-hitting exploration, award-winning investigative journalist Iain Overton journeyed to over 25 countries, from South Africa to Iceland, Honduras to Cambodia, to try and understand the true impact of gun crime. From porn starlets who appear as snipers in XXX films, Zionist anti-terror gun trainers, El Salvadoran gangland killers and South African doctors soaked in the blood of gunshot victims, Overton tells the harrowing and sobering stories of lives directly affected by guns. Iain Overton will be joining us in conversation with writer and author of The Shadow World: Inside the Global Arms Trade, Andrew Feinstein, to discuss what he has learnt about the impact of gun crime, the relationships we have with guns and the place they occupy in every day life. Iain Overton is Director of Investigations at the London-based charity Action on Armed Violence and an investigative journalist who has worked in over eighty countries around the world. Reporting from the killing zones of Colombia, Iraq and Somalia, he has made films for the BBC, ITN and Al Jazeera, as well as working with The Guardian, The Independent and The Sunday Times. He was founding editor of the Bureau of Investigative Journalism and is author of Gun Baby Gun.

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13. I.O.U.


I.O.U I've been working 40 nights, I've been keeping up the fight, In a battle that I'm bound to lose. Walking the suicidal drift on the midnight shift, Never earn enough to pay the dues. But you're never satisfied, no you're never on my side. Bitch & moan about what you deserve. But when the money comes around you'll be cheering up this town, With those party favors that you serve. I.O.U., Nothing I could ever trade for truth. The more you win, the more I lose. So here's your I.O.U. I.O.U., For showing me just what a bitch could do. Now here's your I.O.U. Now my eyes are open wide, see you shift from side to side, Looking for a man that has the most. As you drain another dry, walk away & say bye bye, Yes, you disappear just like a ghost. Squawking like a baby bird, open mouth & empty words, But you never learn how to fly. Now get the fuck out of my tree, stay far away from me, Save the drama for another guy.

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14. 08 - Pay For Poison

08 - Pay For Poison

From the full length album "Invisible Enemy" CD available here or Digital Download from iTunes / Amazon "Pay for Poison" I’m so fed up, I don’t even know where to start it My blood’s pumping so hard, it’s going to explode through my heart I see the eyes of the people hypnotized by the media They’ve got you believing in buying this shit you don’t even need It’s a mass conspiracy and it runs so deep Keep you awake when you should be sleeping Afraid to make a peep Trade your brain for the sheep mentality You get weak because they keep the pressure on you like a torture technique. They’ve got you hostage so you obey The longer we feed them, the longer they stay And they won’t even give it away They make you pay and pay and pay for poison Everyday it’s a war waging We’re constantly bombarded by gene-altering substances to make us retarded Television emissions and microwave radiation disrupting frequency or manipulating sensation We are the people and we breathe unlike these corporations Who are faceless yet continue to purchase legislation Patents on life, suicidal genes and germination Maybe become their property if there’s cross contamination

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15. We're All Dead

We're All Dead

Resting on the carcass I'm just another fly the vultures have already picked out both eyes laying my eggs waiting for the future hoping my children have something better to live for now I'm dying decomposing with the body of the animal we used to call home we used to be human now we're just insects and we're not even living yeah we're all Dead Last night I said I don't wanna wake in the morning, closed my eyes hoping it was the last time Now you might ask am I suicidal? no i just don't wanna live Dont wanna wake up to live somebody else's dream making them rich, while they make me numb oh we're all machines oh we're all machines oh we're all machines oh we're all machines When did we lose ourselves? When did we trade ambition for sacrifice? When did sacrifice become our life? and when did our life become a dream? a dream?

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16. Game Of Trolls [one of us among us]

Game Of Trolls [one of us among us]

Game of trolls, © 2019 Carlos Stein One of us among us is only a troll, One of us among us is a wannabe psycho, One of us among us is out on patrol, One of us among us is a troll, Picking on the innocent, the timid and the shy, People they can ruin in the twinkle of an eye, Never let 'em get into your vulnerable side, Or forever trade it in until they've battered your pride, When you're on your knees and you're caught in a fight, They're never gonna leave, till they've all had a good bite, Dedicated followers get into your head, They're sharing it and lolling till you're socially dead, One of us among us is only a troll, One of us among us is a wannabe psycho, One of us among us is out on patrol, One of us among us is a troll, [repeat] Anything you say, and they will use it for later, When they blow away the fuse on your detonator, Looking for a weakness, anything they fry, They cook it and they feed to the people online, Now yer in the news, with a bit in the paper, Sick of the abuse, cos everybody hates yer, Who's on your side, ready to save yer, When yer suicidal, euthanasia? One of us among us is only a troll, One of us among us is a wannabe psycho, One of us among us is out on patrol, One of us among us is a troll, One of us? of us? of us? of us? You're fighting in a war that had called your bluff, You invited in the law, but they can't be fussed, The bait's in the cage, and you're ready to fold, Take it to the stage in a game of trolls, One of us among us is only a troll, One of us among us is a wannabe psycho, One of us among us is out on patrol, One of us among us is a troll, Download:

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LYRICS Give me what you got while i proceed to take your thot I be runnin down your block While that blade slit down my sock You want pressure I can push ya Suicidal thoughts but a nigga aint pouya Stalk my pray in the dark  midnight moonlight was the only thing that he saw watch him fall as the dark reaper take his shit Im here for blood and money Nigga spread your motherfucking chips Brodie had cheese lil homie no dip Shut up ill buss your fucking lip Aggressive obsidian blade Lets make a trade I take the money and you take the fame Get stabbed in back bro got betrayed Bottle up all that pint up anger and rage Just to come back and again get slain Oh You aint got no demons my nigga thats strange Me and the devil get along well If you come to hell then We'll show you pain Fuck wat you heard think its a game niggas comin even in the rain

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18. EBONY (prod. Brian Boyd)

  • Published: 2017-07-20T21:42:25Z
  • By MANIC
EBONY  (prod. Brian Boyd)

LYRICS: is there a remedy for this enemy that's taking over me? won't you end it please? I''m a mortal dreamin' immortality but I only spread my wings when I trade memories for suicidal tendencies; a fixed dependency I fuck with leprosy lost both sides of my mind, but fuck a lobotomy, fuck a lobotomy open book; open autopsy now I silence the serenity in my momma's voice the old me died yeah I made my choice my lips are sealed with the silver of my tongue, I know that I'm destined for the chrome of the gun, but I long for the gold of the sun been zoned out on these benzos feel the need, oh yeah my taste for Tranxene is transgenetic, mania massacre murder the medics; no mercy shown from Manic the menace none shown to peasants hope fades in the presence cloak pathetic as poetic I'm depressing indebted to he who fell from heaven I know sixes, don't know sevens I'm depressed sin the antidepressants taking time, stealing seconds suffering is all I'm left with suffer suffer suffer my lips are sealed with the silver of my tongue, I know that I'm destined for the chrome of the gun, but I long for the gold of the sun farewell from the entity growin' inside of me, blood like Yosemite feed me bullets please my subconscious whispers ecstasy like it's a necessity it's perplexing me; these extremities don't belong to me capsized chemically uncontrolled mentally I need fuckin therapy, my eyes going ebony and I grab the weaponry so fucking helplessly, hands shaking steadily longing for reverie that they say is heavenly but I traded God's legacy of me for devilry hell is all I'll ever see my eyes are ebony eternally

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19. .357 (I Saw Light)

.357 (I Saw Light)

This is the first single off my upcoming project, Cycles. Substitute suicidal thoughts with deluded ones of grandeur. That's just how I cope. LYRICS: [Back and forth and (x8)] [Back again] This blood is getting cleansed through a machine. (Yeah (x7)) That's not a metaphor. Honey, let me rest. A cut is healthy to the seam When death is pecking at its stitches. Dip the bed. I'll rot, forevermore. (Six months) A sinkhole to my (Six months) Fuck, been only (Six months) thrice a week, Yet Hell expunged the life in me. Filling the void with expensive nothing. Boy, he's such a frenetic glutton. Killing noise over butchered gut. Throwing hoodies up, shove a scythe in me. This soul is now living fervor flirting with the dead, With both its homes bridged with six dirtied feet and some lead. Best believe the holy trinity is Cerberus's heads. I'll place the nickels, trade up Styx. We'll sink into the river bed, yes! [Back and forth and (x3)] Let's sink into the river bed, yes! [Back and forth and (x3)] (Please, sink into the river bed) Yes, to etch his epitaph's been a gut checked Rockwell. Yet, flesh kept dragging like some unkempt mongrel. His skeleton is trapped in a sunken model. Its exodus will flag the next hostel. Yes, to etch his epitaph's been a gut checked Rockwell. Yet, flesh kept dragging like some unkempt mongrel. (So, put him down) Put him down. (Put him down) Put him down. (Bullets found depth passing above the head, honcho) Revolver to the mouth, rounds bounce in the echo chamber (2x) Clawing out its snout, the dogma howled from every neighbor. Hell impounded all embalmed who crowned death a savior. Revolver to the mouth, rounds bounce in the echo chamber (2x) Clawing out its snout, the dogma howled from every neighbor. Hell will disembowel this town, let's wager. I saw light. I saw light. I saw- Cross out any jag to roam passed. Captured off route, long snouts press in (maverick) toed tracks. Tacks hit my road map in droves. Closed gaps find no traction. I'll fold that whole mass, mold half my home's bastion. (Nomad, it's no man's land. The crows drag 'em) No, man. These nomad's hands are chrome magnums. Throat rasp is barrel smoke; flow so cro-magnon. Poach, then rack, then wear the coat. Oh, no no no. It's fashion. I'd succumb to all en vogue, if I could hunt the fucking skin myself. (Brother, you sport such lovely pelt) Gluttony is (wealth) Home is gluttony is (health) I will plug any torso, 'till the stomach feeds itself. Every gash in your gut just cuts to the cash. Gushes, it gushes. Success is stacks on the cusp, but crushing the stash. This (summit) is above a d-dump of savagery in bones and c-notes in ash. Just hand me the skulls, I'll treat those to plaques. Vanity is all my ego has. [Back and back again] I saw light! I saw light! I saw light! I saw light! I saw- Draw your muzzles, all you like. Once it's dawn, I will be alright. (x2) I saw light. CREDITS/CONTACT INFO: Instrumental: Black Moth Super Rainbow - Early 70's Gymnastics Recorded/Mixed/Mastered/Effects by Mike Hehir Ben Black Thank you for listening.

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