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    Lil B
I’ve never been much for hip-hop or “rap” music as it’s called, as I often find it too grating, mundane and urban for my tastes. However, when I first heard Brandon  McCartney’s work as “Lil B”, also known as “The Based God”, I really came around. Songs such as “Charlie Sheen” and “Paris Hilton” show a playful lyricist actively engaging with hot-button societal and cultural issues, and McCartney proves his true versatility with sexual, sensual jams like “Imma Eat Her Ass.” Lil B is beyond a “rapper”—he’s an artist. 

    Lil B


    I’ve never been much for hip-hop or “rap” music as it’s called, as I often find it too grating, mundane and urban for my tastes. However, when I first heard Brandon  McCartney’s work as “Lil B”, also known as “The Based God”, I really came around. Songs such as “Charlie Sheen” and “Paris Hilton” show a playful lyricist actively engaging with hot-button societal and cultural issues, and McCartney proves his true versatility with sexual, sensual jams like “Imma Eat Her Ass.” Lil B is beyond a “rapper”—he’s an artist. 

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