e v a n

22nd August 2013

Video with 2 notes


Tagged: kendrick lamarab-soulrapfreestylevideo

16th August 2013


Tagged: kendrick lamarvideorap

15th August 2013

Video with 1 note

kendrick doesn’t rap in this one but he is in the video with CUTE SUNGLASSES

i really like this though, i guess i am into schoolboy q

n o n e of my followers care, sorrryyyy

Tagged: schoolboy qrapvideo

15th August 2013


i think i like his guest verses more than his actual songs but i like his actual songs a lot too so


Tagged: kendrick lamarrapvideo

15th August 2013

Video with 2 notes

showing up his host 2:50ish

Tagged: kendrick lamargamerapvideo

15th August 2013


kendrick lamar reminder

Tagged: kendrick lamarrap

13th August 2013

Video with 1 note


Tagged: rapkendrick lamarmusic

29th July 2013

Photo reblogged from :-| with 7,183 notes

Tagged: biggiepoptypedesignrap

Source: fuckyeahthenotoriousbig

18th June 2013

Photoset reblogged from da prince with 246 notes


My bby 


Tagged: azealia bankswomanpopclothingrap

Source: atmjamsart

18th June 2013

Quote reblogged from with 6,707 notes

Kanye West is white America’s worst nightmare. Because as much as one may attempt to dismiss him — by calling him an asshole or classless or deranged or various other adjectives that fill the comment sections of literally every article about him — you still have to turn on your regularly scheduled late night comedy program and stare him in the face. You can’t avoid Kanye. He’s made very sure of that.


Kanye is not a “new slave” in the same sense as the victims of the prison industrial complex, but he is still trapped in a world that expects him to not only be complicit with the struggle of his people, but to be appreciative that he is not one of them. And on top of all that, while he gets to exist in the world of the 1%, having the money and signifiers of success still aren’t enough to make his (white) 1% peers actually even respect him.


The ideals of Public Enemy are as relevant today as they were in the 80s, but hip-hop was nowhere near as dominant and omnipresent a cultural force as it is at this moment; to compare the reach of their messages is silly. Upper-middle class white families did not have to deal with Public Enemy if they didn’t want to. Similarly with politically-minded “noise rap” artists that have been name-dropped in reviews of Kanye’s new material — it’s all well and good for Death Grips and Blackie and even Killer Mike to espouse similar messages and sounds (and honestly, the sonic qualities of “New Slaves” and “Black Skinhead” are hardly at the top of the list of why they’re important), but none of them have anywhere near the amount of visibility and influence as Kanye, even if they did hit it first.


People in current positions of comfort and stability are so willing to dismiss the transgressive thoughts of an angry black man that they will use any convenient excuse to diminish from them; if someone says something that makes you uncomfortable, why not immediately change the subject to his girlfriend’s ass or that time he yelled at a papparazzi or that time he got drunk and embarrassed a white girl? When was it exactly that Kanye shifted, in the eyes of the mainstream, from lovable polo-wearing backpacker to perpetually and unanimously An Asshole? When, precisely, did everything he said get immediately categorized as a “rant” or “controversial” regardless of the actual content? I want to say it was around the time when he said that George Bush didn’t care about black people on live tv. Hmm. Odd.

Tagged: kanyeraptext

Source: machistado

18th June 2013

Video with 4 notes

Tagged: lil bnardwuarrap

11th June 2013


Tagged: videorapbusta rhymes

15th April 2013


i love jay’s verse so much

Tagged: videorapkanyejay-z

19th February 2013


i can’t tell if i don’t like the game or if kendrick lamar’s verse at the end just renders him obsolete

Tagged: rapvideo

13th December 2012


youtube is the fucking best

Tagged: videorap