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Member, Administrator, Rooster Endurance Member
  • To Honour Mark_after_Dark

    @Matt, King of All Gifs and TriRoost Safety Officer
    Signature updated, thank you sir!
    No phones while driving.
    How do you know that wasn't taken with a dslr on full manual?
    The left hand would be on the "zoom"
  • To Honour Mark_after_Dark

    No phones while driving.
  • Badassery

    Badge award
  • Let's See Your Critters

    Raisin lives for Costco runs

  • Hip-hop preferences

    Hey @bbculp I think you'd like some of these:

    The Spiritual Successors of the Wu-Tang Sword Style.

    With the recent four-part documentary Wu-Tang Clan: Of Mics and Men, as well as an accompanying EP of new songs, Staten Island’s favorite sons have returned to lay claim to a legacy that stretches back nearly 30 years. But for some faithful acolytes, the group never really left. For these rappers, Wu-Tang Clan is almost a religion—the Wu’s deft marriage of martial arts flicks, Five-Percent Nation knowledge, and tales from the street made such a deep impression, they’ve taken it upon themselves to keep the group’s sound alive.

    These Wu disciples, who hail from all over the country, are especially unabashed where their fealty to the Wu’s sonic blueprint is concerned; in fact, several of them proudly refer to themselves as “Wu babies.” Some of them have names that sound like they came straight out of the Wu-Tang Name Generator, like Supreme Cerebral and Shadow Magnetic. Lyricists like O The Great and P.U.R.E. load their rhymes with “Wu-Tang slang,” while others, like, Eloh Kush show their devotion in their Wu-inspired production techniques. There’s even a subsection of RZA beatmakers who pump out instrumental hip-hop with loops lifted from Shaw Brothers and Sonny Chiba films—just like Bobby Digital himself used to do. Below are just a few of these modern-day devotees of the Wu-Tang sound.

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