How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Rapper
As soon as I was a teen, I was obsessed with hip-hop.
It’s the only music that I could relate to.
There was a little bit of an underground hip-house scene, and there was even a few underground rap groups.
It was a lot of fun.
Then I found OutKast.
That was pretty much when I started listening to R&B.
There’s just something about R&B, but there’s also a lot about hip-hoes.
I loved the music and the fact that they didn’t take themselves too seriously.
I remember going to one of their shows and thinking, “Oh my God, there’s no one else here like this.”
That’s when I realized I really like hip-hoppers.
They’re just funny.
It seems like the genre was going to die out for a while.
It seemed like R&s last album was pretty shitty, but I’ve never been one to say that.
I don’t think they’ll ever go out of style, but when they do, it’s going to be a different kind of music than anything else.
It will probably still be fun, and it’ll be pretty cool.
I started out in New York in the ’90s as a kid, but it was always a part of my life.
I was very lucky because there was so much music and culture going on.
I got to play in clubs like the Bowery Ballroom and The Hammerstein Ballroom, and I was surrounded by so many different cultures.
It wasn’t just rap music anymore, and in a lot to the point, it wasn’t even R&am.
It really wasn’t until I started doing music videos and started doing my own videos and doing music video shoots that I realized how different it was.
And I’ve been working with rappers for 20 years now, and the same thing is happening.
I think hip-hops are the future.