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Smokin' on killer with a killerAnd when I go to sleep I got my tool under my pillowI'm looking in the mirror and watching my every moveI'm watching my enemies but I'm watching my friends tooI'm paranoidCan't let a nigga take me outSo I ride with that pistol hope one day I'll make a routeAnd momma cryin' tears cause her baby boy thuggin'Learned the game from Cleezy 5 but I'm a natural born hustlerAnd niggas play you close so they can get up in your businessThey rather see you down theirs too much hatred in my cityI ride with that Glock can't let them touch me in my cityFlash out and crash out release the shots from the extensionBury me in a casket full a money with my banger tuckedNigga say he 'gon kill meHe must be smokin' on angel dustTryin' to join the gang but I can't let a lame hang with usAnd get some fame from us we dangerous so you can't bang with usIt's all or nothin'If I don't make it rappin' I'm trappin' I got to see a millNiggas sell they soul we independent I don't need a dealMight hit up blood to let you know how the reaper feelI'll send my youngin' on a mission where your people liveHoes be jockin' and niggas be watchin'But I can't let you run up on meThat's why I keep this gun up on meIf you run up you'll get done up homieHoes be jockin' and niggas be watchin'But I can't let you run up on meThat's why I keep this gun up on meIf you run up you'll get done up homieSome killers on that riverNiggas who I use to look up to when I was littleMy daddy died in ninety-six his homeboy flipped himSo Ava told me never put your trust up in a nigga and nowadaysI barely put my trust up in my pistolCause we got in a jammy jamJammed up they could've killed usAnd Mike told me, little nigga you got nextHop on the mixtape beat and flexFall back and get that check make sure you stand up in they chestAin't playin' checkers I play chess my nigga died I'm like who's nextWhen it's yo time it's just yo time so ain't no need to wear a vestSo much shit be on my mind but ain't no need to even stressBecause it's all God's plan and he's just puttin' you to a testI went from jackin' to rappin' and now I'm gettin' playsI'm ridin' 'round full of tabs mind in a dazeThink I'm slippin' if you wannaI bet I leave a nigga body twitchin' on that cornerYou run up you a gonerHoes be jockin' and niggas be watchin'But I can't let you run up on meThat's why I keep this gun up on meIf you run up you'll get done up homieHoes be jockin' and niggas be watchin'But I can't let you run up on meThat's why I keep this gun up on meIf you run up you'll get done up homie
Listen to Da Real Gee Money SoundCloud is an audio platform that lets you listen to what you love and share the sounds you create. 22311 Followers. Stream Tracks and Playlists from Da Real Gee Money on your desktop or mobile device. Lyrics for Put That Pride to the Side by Da Real Gee Money. This shit is so crazy when you love a lady But she playing games, got you feeling Like what if you kill her will be the same Everything these bitches say or do always seem strange They aint bad but without money they will leave you in the rain Now you wondering what's up with her Like. The Recipe By: Da Real Gee Money (Official Audio) Produced By: DJ SWIFT by darealgeemoney published on 2017-06-17T05:36:20Z Da Real Gee Money - Keep It Gangsta by darealgeemoney. Da Real Gee Money. Life Of A Gee (Intro). Created by scholars like you who share facts and insight about the songs and artists they love.
Writer(s): Jackie Plant, Ava Burton, Marlon Clark
Baton Rouge has maintained a deep hip-hop talent pool for two decades, but the city has not broken through to the mainstream in comparison to New Orleans. The city's first entry towards national recognition came in the late 1990s courtesy of Young Bleed. Bleed's single 'How You Do Dat' became a hit, and his album, My Balls and My Word, would be certified gold. That LP introduced the world to the Camp (formerly known as the not-so tasteful Concentration Camp), which housed the first real stars in Baton Rouge.
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The Camp was led by C-Loc, who is the godfather of Baton Rouge rap. Many of the city's biggest names can be traced back to C-Loc, including Boosie BadAzz. The Camp also housed Max Minelli, perhaps the finest rapper that Baton Rouge has ever produced. While the Camp are certified legends in South Louisiana, it was their youngest member who became the city's first breakout star.
The aforementioned Boosie BadAzz (then known as Lil Boosie) got to make his debut in 2000 with his Youngest of da Camp album, and quickly rose up in the ranks in his hometown. Just a few years later, Boosie had linked up with Trill Entertainment in what would become the dominant label in Baton Rouge. Boosie's work with Webbie helped them turn into regional stars and later vaulted both men into the national spotlight. Boosie and Webbie became mainstream acts thanks to hits like 'Zoom,' 'Wipe Me Down' and 'Independent.'
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During the height of Trill Entertainment's run, Baton Rouge's jig music scene flourished. But much like bounce music in New Orleans, jig was very insular. Its local popularity did not translate outside very well. Perhaps for that reason, Baton Rouge did not find its next breakthrough star until the recent rise of Kevin Gates.
Kevin Gates opened eyes, showing off a different style from the Trill roster. And there's no denying that his success, such as the outstanding performance of his debut album, Islah, showed that Baton Rouge is a talent market that's worth exploring. YoungBoy Never Broke Again, 17, is the latest beneficiary of this new focus, gaining the recognition of both majors labels and the listening public. While he's currently incarcerated on two counts of attempted first-degree murder, that hasn't stopped him from releasing new music or expanding his fan base.
But YoungBoy is just the tip of the iceberg when it comes to Baton Rouge's hip-hop scene. With that mind, XXL introduces you to 12 of the city's rising rappers that need to be on your listening radar.
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Hometown: Ardmore, Okla.
Notable Songs: 'Stare and Whisper,' 'Boss' and 'Trap Hop'
Sounds Like: Killer Mike before Run The Jewels
Why You Need to Know Him: Marcel P. Black originally came to Baton Rouge by way of Oklahoma, but has established himself as one of the city’s hip-hop leaders over the past decade. In addition to cultivating the local scene, Black has become an in-demand act on the regional circuit. Black’s rise has been an unlikely one, creating conscious rap in a Baton Rouge scene largely bereft of such content. The rapper found a winning formula in recent years by moving away from boom-bap beats to more traditional southern production. The switch reached its apex last year via Black's excellent Cry Freedom LP.