The word “gang” has been tossed around a lot in pop culture these days.
But the word “bitch” has always been a bit of a taboo subject.
We tend to think of it as an insult that’s meant to insult, but when it comes to rap music, the word is often used to describe women.
And as we’ve come to learn through the course of hip-hop history, a lot of that can be traced back to two iconic artists.
As much as we love to think that rappers like Tupac Shakur, Snoop Dogg, and Biggie Smalls are the true pioneers of the bitch culture, the truth is that they weren’t the only ones.
Hip-hop’s first stars were often just as much the product of the “gangsta” subculture as its most prominent stars.
And like Tupacs, Snoops and Biggies were the most successful and celebrated artists in the genre.
But as we learned from the work of rapper and scholar Jamiroquai, they weren´t the only people who got their start in the biz.
Jamiroqai, a hip-hip expert, is best known for his groundbreaking research on the emergence of the black community during the ’80s and ’90s.
In his new book, Hip-Hop: A History, Jamiros talks to MTV News about the life and work of the legendary rappers Tupac and Snoop and how they paved the way for black hip-Hop.
Here’s what Jamirogates about the history of black music and culture and why you should listen to it.
How did the b-boys start the bop?
Jamiros: Well, the term “b-boys” comes from the slang of the era, “bop,” and it was a way of referring to a group of kids, usually between 12 and 14 years old, who were mostly white.
These guys were usually black or Puerto Rican and were mostly from a small, segregated town.
And so it was, these guys would be called b-boyz, and it had the word b- in it, and they were just the white kids.
It didn’t have to be about the color of your skin.
If you were black or white, you were considered a b- boy.
It was just a way to refer to people.
So it was very common.
What kind of music did these b- boys like?JAMIROQUAI: Hip-hip is actually the genre that started the bs-bop.
So hip-hops were the name of these hip-boys.
And Tupac started doing a lot more rap music than his contemporaries.
Tupac’s early stuff, like, he was just the most famous one.
And Snoop, like many people, was not that well known at the time.
So they were all kind of a bit older than the rest of the group.
So, you know, they were also kind of making a name for themselves, because they were getting attention.
And I think it was the hip-hype around the time that Snoop released the album.
He was the hottest rapper at the same time.
He had a lot going on at the moment.
And his music was also really popular.
So I think that was probably the catalyst that made him the superstar that he became.
How do you know Tupac?JAMIROQUAI, Bitch: It’s not really that difficult to know Tupacs music.
But if you look at Tupac, he’s a very, very interesting guy.
You know, there are a lot similarities.
I mean, they are very different in that they are both young.
Tupacs hair is very short, but he has a very dark complexion.
He is very charismatic.
He wears blackface all the time, which is very strange.
He’s very different from the majority of rappers, but still has a lot to say.
So he’s very interesting to listen to.
But he’s not the only one.
I don’t know if it’s because they are from the same neighborhood, or if they were influenced by each other.
But they have a lot that connects.
How do you guys meet?
How did you guys get into rap?JAMAIROQAI: Well Tupac actually, and Snoops, were both from the ghetto.
But Tupac was born in a house in Queens, New York.
And he was a good kid.
He just had good genes.
And there was a certain thing that made them feel more comfortable around each other and with each other, because it was this very, you could say, black ghetto, and that was a part of their DNA.
And, you see, it’s really the same DNA that made Tupac the first black rapper, and the first rapper that was famous.
And he was the first one to come out of the