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But it also reveals the somewhat more benign side of hip-hop misogyny.
If Tahiry had said “yes,” would the intensely introspective Budden have recorded music that reflected his romantic bliss? The disdain for rappers in love is another facet of the hypermasculine rhetoric that breeds contempt for women and frames relationships as “traps” to be avoided at all costs, lest that woman be responsible for your downfall as an aspiring rap superstar.
“Why would you be bothered by another man showing love to his girl? We hate it when rappers get too affectionate in their songs.
” Why is a guy who’s already put his romantic history on public display be so loud in his criticism of another rapper’s by-all-accounts healthy relationship? But as hip-hop has become the defining voice of contemporary black youth, love should be as recognized a part of that culture as the anger and violence that is typically associated with the struggle.
When they cross some invisible line of machismo into more romantic territory, we accuse them of everything from selling out to going soft.
“Meek’s music is too hard for me to look at him with this fucking sappy fuck shit. He’s like this bitch just stepped off of fucking Mars and is the only girl. But I do appreciate them both keeping the hope of love alive.” The commentary sparked a reaction from Mill, who blasted Budden for caring so much about Mill’s private life. With that said, Tahiry-my-mom-didn’t-give-me-a-middle-name-Jose, will you marry me? It’s a part of that segment of the culture that remains committed to adolescence.
Be the hardcore guy that I’m sure she was attracted to at some point. But the situation is especially head-scratching because Budden became notorious for his love life as a cast member of VH1’s Love and Hip-Hop. The idea that “my boys” will always mean more than “some broad” is obviously juvenile.
Meek Mill and Joe Budden engaged in a hostile back-and-forth this holiday weekend after Budden made some less-than-complimentary remarks about Mill’s current music and current relationship with a certain buxom hip-hop superstar. Of course, endless derision of “bitches” and “hoes” serve as blatant examples of the culture’s tendency to women-bash, but there is also the criticism of “going soft” that often accompanies emcees who decide to rhyme about love and sentimentality.
Safaree's song “Love The Most” will be released at the end of the week, but we got hold of it, and he's airing as much dirty laundry as he can in 5 minutes. alleged infidelity, refusal to have his baby, coldly rejecting him and rubbing in his nose her new relationship with rapper Meek Mill.And he even throws in a reference to pills for bad measure.The two began dating this year and she appears on two current Mill tracks—“All Eyes On You” and “Bad For You.” But Joe Budden isn’t a fan of the Meek-Minaj duets. Women are only to enter the frame as ornaments, there for the rich and famous rap star’s enjoyment and as status symbols—not as intimate partners whose love is valued and needed.“Part of my problem with that is that Meek’s music is too hard,” Budden said last week on his podcast. Light-skinned niggas, we’re not moving like that…Light-skinned guys, we’re used to getting the bad bitch. So there are those who react to a rapper like Meek Mill dropping verses about his girlfriend with dismissals.Because of his reality show fame, Budden’s relationship history is as known as his music—in particular, his rocky relationship with ex-girlfriend and Love and Hip-Hop castmate, Tahiry. I want the ties that bind us together to always be stronger than those that tear us apart. At some point you have to grow up emotionally, fellas.
He infamously proposed to Tahiry on an episode of the show back in 2014, only for her to decline.“I said to you that I want my words to match my actions,” Budden told Tahiry before taking a knee in Times Square. This attitude is especially antiquated considering where we are in 2015 hip-hop.