It’s been a long, tough few months for the nation’s most popular rap star, the titular tentacle rape monster.
After releasing a string of mixtapes and singles, he’s gone on a string, releasing a fourth studio album, Bad Luck, which he co-wrote and produced.
But, with Bad Luck being his first release since he was stabbed and killed in the city of Los Angeles, the attention and ire of his fanbase has been on him.
And as he was on his way to release his latest album in Chicago, a car accident on a busy highway caused him to take a detour on his private jet and crash his plane.
As the New York Times’ Paul Vigna reported, Bad Lineman suffered brain injuries and “lost consciousness” and landed on his head.
His body was recovered and is in the hands of a local medical examiner.
His mother, Gloria, who had been filming a documentary on the rapper, said the rapper had been in a relationship for the past two years and was living with his mother in a Chicago suburb.
He’s survived, but his death has left many of his fans and fans of rap on edge.
The rapper’s death has also led to an intense debate over the appropriateness of violent images and lyrics in rap.
In a recent interview with the Los Angeles Times, Bad Rap’s producer, DJ Quik, said his record was meant to “send a message that people are supposed to respect people.”
“We wanted to send a message, ‘You are not supposed to be violent,'” Quik told the Times.
“We wanted people to think about how they’re going to handle it.”
But some rap fans believe that the violence of the song was inappropriate, especially given the context of the rapper’s murder.
“I think that the song is kind of a big deal because of the murder of Quik,” Chicago rapper Young Thug told WGN Radio in an interview.
“I think he’s a great guy and I respect him for that.
But at the same time, I don’t think the lyrics should have been in that song.
The song is supposed to send that message that if you’re gonna do it, you’re supposed to do it with violence.”
In an interview with Rolling Stone, rap star Young Thung said that while the lyrics are not “appropriate” for his generation, he would not change his opinion on them.
“When you look at the way that hip-hop has grown over the years, especially with rap, it’s very much about violence and killing, and it’s not about respect and being polite and being respectful,” he said.
“There’s a lot of violence in hip-hoppin’, but you know what?
That’s not me.
That’s just the way I look at it.”