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6-10 .......................... DJ Paul 12 .................... Fate Eastwood 14 ..............DJ Profile: CJ Crisis 18 ............CONCRETE’s Crazy 8s 20 ..................... DVD Reviews 22 ................... Music Reviews 24 ............................ Ka-Nine 26 ............. DJ Profile: Don Juan 28 ....Barber Profile: Mark Madison 30 ................ The Nashville 10s Y already know we’ve been busy at You CONCRETE Magazine, getting it in for the city. We’re about to drop our next mixtape, We Eatin’ mixed by DJ Crisis. With thtat we teamed with producer Rio to create a title track and had a contest (Crazy 8s - pg 18) to find fresh rappers. Then we got features from Paper and JellyRoll to put it over the top. Be on the look out for We Eatin’ the end of June. You can download your FREE copy at Published by: CONCRETE Marketing Ad Executives: Bryan Deese, Capo Art Director: Rex2 Nash10 Photography: Tavell Brown

CONCRETE Magazine PO Box 239, Madison, TN 37116

615-860-6006 © CONCRETE Magazine 2010

CONCRETE: What issues/rumors/speculations about you that you want to address? DJ Paul: None at all. Except that we are not devil worshippers. They always call us that BS. Sick and tired of that. I’m really against all of the rumors. That’s a waste of time. Giving into that mess takes time from getting money. If it don’t make dollars, it don’t make sense. CONCRETE: For the record, who influenced you to get started in the rap game? DJ Paul: My uncle’s had a gospel group called the Bogard Brothers. As a far as hip hop, it was my dad. He didn’t want me to be a rapper. He wanted me to be a singer. He made me take organ lessons in the 6th grade and I hated it, but it helped to make me into the producer that I am today. I’m also influenced by LL Cool J, Eazy E, Ghetto Boyz, Eric B. & Rakim and Public Enemy. CONCRETE: A lot of people talk about how divided the music scene, particularly the rap scene, is here in Memphis. What is your take on that? DJ Paul: They say it’s divided huh? That’s because people in Memphis do not stick together like we should. Everyone wants to be on top, like we can’t shine together. They act like it can only be one group or label. We all can eat. CONCRETE: What do you think about Scarface’s comment about the internet killing hiphop? Do you think the internet is good for hip-hop or not?


DJ Paul: It’s both actually. When Three 6 Mafia first started out we had to spend anywhere from $6,000 to $12,000 dollars a page to promote in the XXL or The Source Magazine. You know, people see you in the magazines thinking “Oh. They done came up.” They think they gave you that page for free because they love your music or some BS like that. You have to pay for advertisement. It is not free. Vibe Magazine charges $20,000 a page. Today, you really don’t have to go thru that. It’s too easy. You have Twitter, Facebook, YouTube, and all of these continued on pg 8

other sites that you can promote on for free. But at the same time everyone can get your music for free, so you’re turning a big profit. If I had my way I would go back to the days where you had to pay for the advertisement rather than using the internet. That way you really see the fruit of your labor. CONCRETE: At this point in your career, do you feel you’ve made a big enough impact in the music industry to be called a “Legend” at your craft? DJ Paul: We’re definitely legends. We’re history. We made history when we won that Oscar. We’ve sold over 20 million records. Winning an Oscar is something that a rap group has never done, and probably won’t ever do. I put my bottom dollar on that because they don’t give them away that easy. They really don’t give them away to rappers that easily. The ONLY other rapper who has received one besides us is Eminem. And he has sold over a 100 million records. Any of my competitors, or people who talk reckless about 3-6, I guarantee they will never accomplish what we’ve accomplished. It’s so hard to do, and it took us years to do so. We work hard, and we strive to be the best. We do everything. We have the clothing line. We do movies. We’ve done a little modeling here and there. Plus, we’re in the studio every day. CONCRETE: Rappers like Wayne, Jeezy, and T.I. have managed to hold their own as heavyweight southern artists. Have you ever felt overshadowed? DJ Paul: Not at all. I’m proud of them. I love Wayne. I’ve known Wayne since he was really “little” Wayne. (laughs) We did the “Playa Why You Hatin’” video in 1997, way back in the day. I love the way Wayne is still doing his thing. He reinvented himself to be the biggest rapper in the world. I’m a big fan of Jeezy. I love Jeezy. I’ve done some work with him. I don’t feel overshadowed. I don’t really think or pay attention to things like that. I want everyone to succeed. Long as they’re doing their thing and keeping it positive, that’s all that matters. When you set out to hurt someone else, that’s when you fall. “Is the want more important than the worth?” I got that tattooed on my back. For instance: If you go out and carjack someone for rims, and get life in prison. Just because you wanted the rims, was it really worth your life? continued on pg 10


CONCRETE: Do you feel like you get the respect you deserve as a rapper or do you still feel underrated? DJ Paul: No. I don’t feel underrated as a rapper. But definitely as a producer. A lot of people still don’t know that we produce ourselves. We’re some of the top producers of the world. I don’t remember if it was The Source or XXL but one of them listed us as top producers. They had us as number three. They recognized us. I was grateful for that because a lot people don’t know that we produce. We do everything ourselves. We manage, we produce and we write songs. It’s a hard job. Not a lot of people can say that they do that. I can only think of one and that’s Dr. Dre. You can’t really name a lot of rappers who write their own music. They don’t write their own songs. They just play like they do. Hardly any of the R&B singers write their own songs. There simply aren’t a lot of people in the industry who do what we do. You can google that. CONCRETE: Name the top 5 rappers from the South, excluding yourself. DJ Paul: Project Pat, Lil Jon, Geto Boyz, Luke Skywalker, he started the “Go shorty, It’s ya birthday (starts singing) and MC Chi D. He’s the first person I listened to. He’s the reason I do this. CONCRETE: In 10 years where would you like your career to be? DJ Paul: In 10 years, I want to be sitting on my boat with my beautiful lady. Fishing and BBQ’s on the weekend with family and friends. Just talking about what we’re discussing right now. How crazy this music business is and how I made it through. Which is pretty much what I do now. (laughs) Well, if I’m not in the studio! CONCRETE: If you could change anything in the rap game, what would it be and why? DJ Paul: I wouldn’t change anything. I love everything that I’ve done. Because if anything changed, you and I wouldn’t be talking right now. I want to keep everything like it is. Everything I’ve done, I’m proud of. I’m healthy and I’m sane. Everything stays the same. Instead of going to a 7/11 after a show one night, we went to IHOP & I’m here today. One change could alter your life. CONCRETE: If you could sign one artist from the old click (Triple 6 Mafia) right now. Who would it be? DJ Paul: Lord Infamous! No one could bring out an album with him but us. That’s my brother and that’s loyalty.


CONCRETE: Since you all are in TV so much. Do you have any upcoming shows or movies? DJ Paul: Yes we have a new cooking show. It’s called Cookin’ Ain’t Easy. It will debut during the first quarter of 2011. We’re about to start Easy filming it now. We hooked up with 51 Minds. The guys who produced For the Love of Ray JJ, Flavor of Love, and most of the VH1 shows. He’s a heavy producer. He’ll be producing along with us. It’s a perfect opportunity for us. This is the south, Memphis, TN. We cook and BBQ every weekend anyway. We’re just gonna make a show out of it. Show’em how we get down in the M’Town. CONCRETE: What are you currently working on, and what can we expect from DJ Paul? DJ Paul: Visit and download the new mixtape To Kill Again. Straight hard and old school shit. CONCRETE: Is there anything you want to tell your fans? DJ Paul: I love the fans. I want to thank them for staying loyal for so long and riding with DJ Paul & 3-6 Mafia. I want to thank Concrete for this opportunity. We’re about to kill’em with the new album. It’s going to be crazy. We’re gonna drop in September of 2010. Don’t get misled from the little pop songs you hear on the radio. It’s just for the radio. The album will be straight gangsta! Just like we always do it in the M’Town! It’s 3-6 Mafia for life! Hypnotize Minds forever! Look out for the new Lil Wyte, Project Pat, New DJ Paul, New Juicy J, New 3-6 Laws of Power!

CONCRETE: Who are you producing for the summer of 2010? Fate Eastwood: I’m working on Yo Gotti Live From the Kitchen. He’s day and night on that. It’s so crazy with that, cause we’re working so hard on it. You do so much hard work and you may not even make the album. But it’s looking real good right now. I got a song called “Cocaine Music” that actually leaked. The Rick Ross version leaked. The actual song has Yo Gotti, Rick Ross, Young Jeezy and the Clipse. It’s going to be crazy. CONCRETE: When a song like that gets leaked, does it hurt the chances of it making the record? Fate Eastwood: Yeah it does, but only one version of it got leaked. It’s kind of helping me as well, cause it’s building up the momentum of the actual song. Cause if you hear the song you can tell it’s not the correct version. People are hearing it and are like, “Damn. We want the whole song. What’s up with that.” It’s hurting me and it’s helping me. CONCRETE: Locally, who are you working with? Fate Eastwood: Right now I’m working with Allstar, that’s family, we’re like brothers in this. And Paper of course, I got a joint on his new record. And one of the bigger things I’m working on is me and Dolowhite and Scooby are doing a mixtape for the city. We got Stix. His mixtape is about to drop. It’s a mix album. I actually got a lot of people that I’m working with. I got a cat named Young J, he’s out of Cookeville. He’s a real tight young cat. I got a lot of younger cats. Then I got C.U.B., the Cook Up Boss. He’s working on his second one. His first one was released with DJ Scream. CONCRETE: What’s your process when you go in to make a song? Fate Eastwood: Lately I’ve been trying to do stuff with artists in mind. Then I also a lot of times I just do shit, cause nine times out of ten an artist is not going to pick something he already did. I guess I said I did, but I don’t. I don’t like doing things with an artist in mind. Like the “Standing in the Kitchen” record, Gotti had an idea, and I took the idea and did me on it. And it was a big song. It is one of the songs that may make the album. CONCRETE: Any last words for our readers? Fate Eastwood: I just put my site up You can and buy exclusive beats. I give you the pro-tools session as well. I try to keep it updated weekly. If you have any questions, there’s an e-mail link on the page. I want to shout out the production squad I’m putting together. It’s called the A-Team. If you’re a producer, and you’re interested let me know. We’ll go from there. I want to shout out my mangers Matt Milli and Al Lozano for holding me down.


CONCRETE: So what’s going on with your Shut Up and Listen mixtape series? Crisis: I’m getting ready to drop Volume 10. A couple of months ago I dropped Shut Up and Chill Chill, all r&b, cool stuff. That did real good. I got a good response from the ladies. So I’m going to keep that as well. But I’m getting ready to drop 10. A friend of mine within Fly Major has a website called that he just started. So he used Volume 10 to launch his website. So it’s like a DJ Crisis and presents Volume 10. It’s all new stuff. I’ve been holding off on Volume waiting on the right time to drop it. I know we’re doing a lot of moving around this summer. We got every Thursday in Memphis and we got every Thursday in Nashville, so I’m going to be back and forth from Memphis to Nashville on Thursdays night. That will help me get exposure in Memphis and my brand. People know who I am out there because of The Tennekeyian with Allstar, but the Shut Up and Listen brand hasn’t really been established in Memphis. CONCRETE: So when your in Nashville who is going to be in Memphis and vice-versa? Crisis: My cousin, DJ Crucial. I introduced him to DJing. He bought his own equipment. Most of the stuff we do at TSU, the things I used to do up there, he’s doing. He’s following in my footsteps. He’s matured into the type of DJ I was at his age. So he’s able to do that and he’ll fill in for me when I’m gone. CONCRETE: We’ve been hearing you on the radio. What’s going on with your radio gig? Crisis: It’s a good look. I started in April of ‘09 so it’s been a year since I’ve been on. It’s Sunday nights 8-12. Maybe in the future I’ll be picking up the 5 o’clock mix show with Pamela Anise. It’s not for sure, but I hope it happens. It’s still in talks. I look at radio as the thing that will really catapult my brand to the next level and where I’m trying to take it. It’s been a real good thing for me. It’s gotten me a lot of recognition in the city. It’s a good look.


We are proud to spotlight the winners of our first CONCRETE: Crazy 8s contest. We asked people to come by and spit a hot 8 bars for the title track to We Eatin’ our Summer 2010 mixtape. Some of the names you may know, others are new. They all did their thing. Think you got what it takes? Next Crazy 8s this fall. Stay tuned to for more details.


Jelly Roll


Young Chris



Flip G

Black Diamond

Big Shouts out to Rio, who not only produced the track, but got on the hook and killed it! You can hear the track exclusively on CONCRETE Magazine’s We Eatin’ Summer 2010 Mixtape. Rio is one of Nashville’s top up-and-coming producers and artists doing work with Curb Records’ among other industry heavy hitters.



Rollin: The Fall of the Auto Industry and the Rise of the Drug Economy in Detroit

Al Profit drops another documentary about his favorite subject, Detroit and its criminal history. This is by far his best work to date. The film tells how a city that once boasted America’s most affluent black, middle-class in the 1950s-60s (thanks to the auto industry) became a city filled with violent drug gangs (after the auto industry declined). Profit steps up the level on interviews. He sits down with undercover DEA agent Don Sutton, lawyer Steve Fishman, contract killer “Boone” of the Best Friends crew, Dangerous Society author Dr. Carl Taylor, author Luke Bergmann, author Scott Burnstein, B-Skeeter and YG original members of YBI and so many more. The film does a great job of putting the Young Boys, Inc. gang into proper perspective of the time, and how their style and methods were exported to the rest of the country. There is plenty of news footage, photos and newspaper clippings to back up every story. The film begins with Henry Marzette a former narcotics officer from the 1950s who flipped to the other side and became Detroit’s first black drug lord and ends with the crack era of the 1980s. This film gives incredible insight into why Detroit has declined to its current state. A quote by Profit tells the whole tale “The Tenth Precinct was were the black elite mixed with the under-world to form a strange nexus of black power, crime and social disorder unique to Detroit.”

Never Get Busted, Vol 2: Never Get Raided

Imagine you’ve just been hired for a new job, and it’s your first day. They have you go to the back room and watch a video on the business you are now in. The videos tell you step by step how the business runs and what you will be expected to do. Now imagine your new job is growing and selling marijuana and Barry Cooper’s Never Get Busted Volume 2, Never Get Raided is the instructional video. Barry Cooper is a former Texas narcotics officer who now preaches the gospel of Mary Jane. His DVD (that is banned from PayPal and Google Checkout) has the same feel as if he were teaching viewers to make sandwiches, but instead it is tactics on evading law enforcement while you grow and sell weed. He has lessons on spotting undercovers, growing outdoors undetected, handling “knock and talks” with police, forward looking infrared radar (FLIR) and much more. It is interesting most of the time, but like any training you’ve seen can get a little boring at points. The best part by far is the clips of Barry sparring with the talking heads on FOX News. He gets them so angry while always staying on his talking points.


Bezzeled Gang - Bang Bang Bezzeled Gang

This one is almost like a mad science experiment. Collect a group of hard core gangsters, fill them with purple drink, purple smoke, liquor and about four x pills, shake it up, drop some beats under them and let them go. The resulting chemical reaction is the Bezzeled Gang and their no holds barred party rap. Just be aware they might rob or shoot at you at the party. On songs like “Nerd,” “Skip School,” “Groupies,” and “We Back on the Scene” they show how nothing is going to stop them from getting to the money and the good times. They’re not new jacks or old school, these cats are in their prime and going hard on the city!

Meth, Ghost and Rae - Wu-Massacre

Some of that old Shaolin style right here with arguably the top three members (especially if you count solo projects) of the Wu-Tang Clan. Although if Ol’ Dirty were alive chances are he’d be a part of this. From the rip they set the tone with “Criminology 2.5” with all three going hard on top of the classic beat from Raekwon’s 1995 Only Built for Cuban Links. Their lyrics and delivery are just as hard as during hip-hop’s “Golden Era.” Some of the other highlight include “Mef vs. Chef 2,” “Pimpin Chipp,” It’s That Wu Sh*t” and the skit featuring Track Morgan. A must have for serious Wu heads.

Rehab Get Money - Addicted to Money

After his intro that paints a vivid picture of his money addiction the record jumps off hard with the hypnotic “Go Get It” then right into “My Chevy.” The mood is set and he continues to spit cocaine raps with a d-boy swagger. On the catchy “Hustlin Ain’t Easy” he enlists the help of little kids to sing the chorus and keeps it real with lyrics about the Nashville floods and getting in boats to save his family and friends. He unleashes a young group from Gallatin, Starlife, on the self-explanatory song “I’m Shoppin.” Rehab keeps it real on the mic, never scared to throw a slick dis or issue a challenge. It’s always entertaining and always quality.

DJ Paul - To Kill Again, The Mixtape

The King of Memphis stakes his claim again with a new mixtape (To Kill Again) by DJ Scream to promote his upcoming album with the same name. This mixtape is for the streets. It is more of that underground Three-6 sound from back-in-the-day. The short but sweet “Buy My Old Sh*t” tells the haters if you like his old music buy that, but this record has plenty of their signature sound. Songs like “Get Up Wit Me,” “Black And White Rag,” “Lose It” and “I’m Zonin” has repetitive/hypnotic beats and hooks that his fans will love. “Gimme Yayo” has their newer production style with influence from Hollywood and contains a sample from the movie Scarface. It’s all Three-6-Mafia, so you know it’s that quality.

Cowboy Da Boss - Definition of a Money Maker


Cowboy is straight gangster on this joint. He put together an allstar cast of producers for this album. It starts with a synth laced heater from Fate Eastwood that features Mac Clip singing. Then it’s right into a Young Buck produced track that also features Buck. Other producers Cowboy enlists is Boogie, J-Super, Da Candyman, DJ Charlie Brown, Chops and others. Most of the vocals are Cowboy with a few a his Buckwild Mafia like Ruger 9. The highlights are “Made My Name,” “Grind for the Money,” “Back 2 Da Block” and “Mac.” Cowboy did his bossin’ again.


CONCRETE: Where are you from? Ka-Nine: Born and raised in Cashville, Ten-a-key. I stayed out East until I was seven when we moved out to Antioch. So I’ve been back and forth. CONCRETE: Your parents are Nigerian. How did growing up in that household influence who you are today? Ka-Nine: The biggest thing about Ka-Nine is his grind which comes from basically my mom. Us coming up in a Nigerian family, it’s real disciplined. And I watched my mom work three jobs to take care of us when my dad left, with no complaining no crying. So after seeing that I was like, ‘What do I have to complain about?’ And I don’t have nearly as much as what she had to deal with. So I do the same as she do. I work two jobs, go to the studio when I get off. But that grind is there and I make stuff happen. CONCRETE: What got you into music and rapping? Ka-Nine: The passion. Music has always been a part of my life. We didn’t have a TV at one point. All we had was our radio. So we used to tape songs. And just rap and sing all the songs. Then about the ninth grade when G-Unit and stuff came out, I was really feeling that. So I’m rapping everyday listening to their songs. And me and my homeboys used to battle everyday at the lunch table until we were like, ‘Let’s do this for real.’ When we started, one of my boys didn’t take it seriously. It started from there. But after working with so many people and learning from them and watching the industry and loving music I had to take off on my own. You can make stuff happen better than anyone else. It’s hard these days to find loyal crew members and people who really want it, people with the passion. So I had to eliminate myself from everyone else, and take that footstep forward. CONCRETE: Your delivery and rhyme cadence is different from most and original. How did you develop your style? Ka-Nine: Growing up I was always an individual. That’s the best way to describe me. Everybody always said I was different, but not in a bad way. There was just always something unique about me. I was never a follower. I always liked different stuff than from the people around me. Being in a strict household, you’re not allowed to be around crowds. So you don’t have all those outside influences telling you what to do, and you don’t have the worries of trying to fit in. I always embraced what I liked whether in sixth grade liking cartoons to the extreme. No one can ever tell me different. So my musical influences come from all over. My oldest brother loved Jay-Z, so I’d listen to Jay-Z all the time with him, and my other brother might like Ludacris or Dipset. So being exposed to different types of music and different lifestyles rather than someone from out here who knows one way, cause everyone around him is doing the same thing. Being around my brothers and just being to myself made for a unique style.


CONCRETE: You’re a radio DJ on 102.5 The Party Party. They have a pop format. How has the transition been going from hip-hop/rap to that style? Don Juan: We’re a “Rhythmic” station. So we play a large percentage of hip-hop. We add records every week. From what people tell me, and honestly the way I feel, we play probably a better selection of hip-hop than the “hip-hop” station here in Nashville. It gives us an edge. We’re kind of wedged right between The Beat and The River River. Cause we still play Lady Gaga and the Black Eyed Peas, but we were the first to break the B.o.B “Nothin’ on You,” because of that he gives us a lot of extra love. He’s going to do some stuff with us in June. 102.5 is not a hiphop station, but we want it to feel like a party in Nashville. We’re always going to have a lot of hip-hop. We’re the only station that allows home town DJs to go on there all day, three mix shows a day. You don’t have to wait until the night time. You can catch one at noon, Cliffy D at 5, Shawn B at 9 and weekend mix shows. We’re just trying to do something new for the city. CONCRETE: How did you make the move from Young Buck’s tour DJ to the drive time DJ at 102.5 The Party Party? Don Juan: The whole Buck situation was a season in my life. I had a great opportunity. Buck provided me with a great opportunity to go out with him while he was still with GUnit. I got to learn things that you can never replace. As far as DJing I bring all those experiences with me every night I DJ. That’s why when you stop and think about it honestly, no DJ in the city, outside of like a C-Wiz, that’s done anything near what I’ve done. And yet Nashville seems to have amnesia to a degree. I don’t let that bother me. But once I had done everything, toured with Buck, all the clubs, all the college frat parties, all that stuff, I realized I was still stuck at the same point. I was like, ‘OK I need to make a change.’ I was on Craigslist looking for work, looking for a regular job really, cause with the recession here the money was leaving. 102.5 had an opening for a mix show DJ. I got in there started doing my thing. But the Do Juan was too powerful for them at the time as far as too edgy. I got fired. I taylor made myself more. They brought me back, and now I’m sitting over there as Program Coordinator still climbing the food chain, just learning radio. Radio just kind of fell in my lap. The transition itself was really orchestrated by God. I just woke up everyday and tried to make some money. But I was really tired of and still to this day really don’t want to go back to the DJ I used to be. And be limited to that one crowd. I enjoy being diversified. I’m going to be 30 years old, so I try to keep growing, and my career growing.


CONCRETE: How long have you been a professional barber? Mark: Eight years. CONCRETE: When did you decide to become a professional? Mark: Truthfully, at first I didn’t want to be a barber. It took me until I was maybe 20 to realize what I really had, and what I really could do. I entered school at 21 or 22, and realized it was really what I wanted to do. Cause it was so fun, plus the interaction with people from all over. Right before I started school, I was working at The Read House in Chattanooga parking cars. That’s where they brought all the stars when they do shows in Chattanooga. There I met Jaheim and Mystikal. They were on the Seagram’s Live Tour, and I got to cut everybody’s hair, Mystikal, Ginuwine, Jaheim. Right then I thought, ‘Yeah, this is what I want to do.’ It’s a perfect way to meet people. CONCRETE: What made you want to open a shop, and how has the first year been? Mark: Originally coming out into the game, this was what I wanted, to have my own spot. I had to cut somewhere else to get the experience, and really watch how to run a shop. After that my fiancé was like, “Let’s do it.” We opened up The Shop on June 1st. Truthfully, it’s going way better than we expected. We wanted to make it different. More like a salon for men. We want you to be comfortable. If you’re bored and you don’t need a cut you can come and just chill. That’s what into it thinking. And it fed back into the community a lot, we do cook outs and we’re doing a yard sale. The feedback has been good. We have constant traffic. So it’s really been good. CONCRETE: What services do you provide at your shop? Mark: We do razor shaves. We do everything, original hot towel shaves. Our services are basically your standard barbershop services. We do cuts, Bejing the dyes. We do specials, like father and son specials on Mondays. You bring your kids in and it’s five dollars off. Wednesdays are eight dollar cuts all day. CONCRETE: Different from other shops, you sell barber supplies and clothing. What all do you sell in The Shop? Mark: With barber supplies we have clippers, combs, neck strips, colors, guards, blades. Everything a barber would need on a daily basis. We try to keep that on hand. We also have clothes. Our main thing is make it a one stop shop for men. If your clean when you get here, you can go straight out to the club. We got clothes, socks. We can do your hair, shampoo, deodorant, lotion, bandanas, hats, t-shirts, jeans anything they need besides shoes. We’ve got everything else. CONCRETE: Any last words for our readers? Mark: Just come check us out. Come be a part of this. We’re trying to make it one of the best around. You can bring your kids. Kids will have fun. Just come and enjoy it. We’re energetic, but at the same time respectful, so come enjoy it.


CONCRETE Magazine Nashville 35  

DJ Paul, Dj Crisis, Fate Eastwood, Ka-Nine, DJ Don Juan, Crazy 8s, Nashville, Cashville, hip-hop, rap, Southern, Mark Madison, barber

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