Russ – Splash Out 3.0 Lyrics

Verse 2:
Shit den, pull up they panic ching him (ching him)
Metal straight in him
Big ting ain’t no kitchen (large one)
Rip skin tear off his ting (tear it)
Cheeky try slap off a [?]
Back this one it comes with a bang (bow)
No talking just stretch out my hand
Slap more then 3 man in your gang
100 man fuck that
Big ting always on hip can’t lack
Anything 8 get brr get wack
Back out my, grip firm attack
Bore up your head leave shanks in plaits
Free up my dargs they soon come back
Bore up your head leave shanks in plaits (ching splash)
Free up my dargs they soon come back
Verse 3:
Test it
Bruck it
2 piece buss it
Ying yang flood it
Upsuh i love it
Test it
Bruck it
2 piece buss it
Ying yang flood it
Upsuh i love it
Outro:
Got kicked out a section too
Shsh backed a wap on you
Shit den i feel sorry for you
In your vid thats my jacket too
I don’t know nothing ’bout pressure
Do up an opp with pleasure
Akee fuck the verbal attck me [Russ]
Intro:
I love my freedom
But i risk it anywhere i see them
‘i i i i love mr. WOT entertainment’
G8
Cruuuddddddd
100 man fuck that
Big ting always on hip can’t lack
Anything 8 get brr get wack
Back out my, grip firm attack
Bore up your head leave shanks in plaits
Free up my dargs they soon come back
Bore up your head leave shanks in plaits
Free up my dargs they soon come back
Verse 1:
Classified member
I don’t know nothing ’bout pressure (none)
Do up an opp with pleasure (do him)
Akeee pull up my rams get splashy (splash splash)
Fuck the verbal attack me (come)
Got plenty names on this shank b (nuff)
Still walk with sticks come like bambi
She said i’m sweeter than candy (sweet)
Just hit up the spot and cream it
Samples for the cats just tease ’em
I love my freedom
But i risk it anywhere i see them (onsite)
Left numerous fuck boys bleeding
Left humerous big men screaming (bitches)
She’s mine if i start gunleaning
[?]
25+ your way too bitter
Live in the flesh
Fat boy got quicker
Still out here can’t see that nigga
Smash mans car, insurance nigga?

KRS-One – You Like Me Lyrics

As long as I’m dancin
Actin or rappin
Walkin around like
I don’t know what’s happenin
You like me (x4)
If I’m talkin bout drinkin
And nothin bout thinkin
As long as I’m high
And I never ask why
You like me (x4)
But the second I start with the state of the economy
Black leadership, Black gods and Black sovereignty
That’s when you can’t seem to follow me, confusion
You feel like you losin, I’m no longer amusin
This song’s about choosin, choosin why you cruisin
Either Black entertainment or the Black Revolution
People love to see a young Black man rap
Until he wakes up and realize he’s caught in the trap
So as long as I’m dancin
Actin or rappin
Walkin around like
I don’t know what’s happenin
You like me (x4)
If I’m talking bout drinkin
And nothin bout thinkin
As long as I’m high
And I never ask why
You like me (x4)
But the minute I get in it bout the way these rappers spit it
The minute I start spittin that truth here comes a critic
I freestyle off the top like removin ya yankee fitted
But they not really checkin for skills, they want the gimmick
Many of the challenges we face, we could solve em
But there’s no trust, no unity, and that’s the problem
Black people fightin amongst themselves that’s the problem
White people fightin amongst themselves that’s the problem
US foreign policy is simply just bomb em
Rebels against they own government, the US arms em
Then when things get outta hand, yeah they try to calm em
More money, more diplomacy, just charm em
If that doesn’t work then they move to “Osama”
Turn him into a terrorist, so they can disarm em
Through the corporate media, we don’t stand a chance
But too many people wanna us to just stand and dance
So as long as I’m dancin
Actin or rappin
Walkin around like
I don’t know what’s happenin
You like me (x4)
If I’m talking bout drinkin
And nothin bout thinkin
As long as I’m high
And I never ask why
You like me (x4)
You like me, you like me, you like me
You like me, you like me, you like me

Classified – Damn Right Lyrics

Don’t go breaking anything! … What are you doing man? Come on
(Realtor) Nice to see you, welcome
(Classified) How you doing man, this is the place? (Mike Boyd) Luke? (Realtor) Yeah, during the boom; bad handler
(Classified) Can we go check it out? (Realtor) You bet it’s the place
(Classified) It’s a lot older than what the ad said
(Realtor) Oh it’s old; it’s real old, a man died in there
(Classified) Really? (Realtor) I guess their ten minutes is up (Realtor) I ain’t never been in there, man; no one ain’t
(Realtor) No one been in there since the man died
(Realtor) You wanna check it out? [Intro]
(Realtor) Hello! Take a couple pictures
(Realtor) You take whatever you want
(Realtor) Do whatever you want in there, I wouldn’t go in
(Realtor) You go hear me, don’t break anything in there
(Realtor) You hear me? I know you feeling good, but this could quickly turn fatal
Don’t ever stop the music when you rocking like this
‘Cause you could lose a great thing like 2Pac in Nine-Six
[Bridge]
Now let me know if we gotta get in (damn right)
We be busy rocking maybe you’re asleep (damn right)
Ain’t nobody here ready to leave (damn right)
So here we go (here we go)
Come on, come on
[Chorus]
Two turntables and a mic
Wiggity-wiggity whip the microphone; it’s God damn right
That’s the only way they’re gonna hear you
Refreshing it for you
[Outro]
Damn right
(Mike Boyd) Luke, where you at? Yeah, I’ll give you ten minutes
(Classified) Yeah, I wanna go check it out. Luke! Here, here goes another classic (here goes another classic)
Yeah, let’s take it back to
[Chorus]
Two turntables and a mic
Wiggity-wiggity whip the microphone; it’s God damn right
That’s the only way they’re gonna hear you
Refreshing it for you
[Chorus #2]
Two turntables and a mic
Wiggity-wiggity whip the microphone; it’s God damn right
Yeah, you’re talking that bullshit
That’s the only way they’re gonna hear you
[Verse 1]
Yeah, yeah
And yo, straight from the motherfucking field
Everything I do is too real, too ill
Said they want rap shit, gotta give ’em rap shit
Run up in your city with that gritty boombox shit
Yell it to the world, never sleep on me
I’m just tryna wake ’em up with some free coffee
This is what you need, this isn’t tongue in cheek
This is that one, two, three
No Sesame Street, but the numbers speak; like, come on
It’s going down, I’m ’bout to free fall
I hold it down like a fat kid on a seesaw
I do it bigger than bigger, I do it big y’all
I ate a volume of balls bigger than beach balls
I’m locked and loaded this is for survival
Fuck fame, it killed my idols; Biggie and Michael
And ain’t nobody talking making any sense
Like people at the shows still sitting in the stands
Yeah; I bet it all like Pro-Line
I ran it through the goal line, and hit the fucking gold mine
They try to leave me out to dry, hang ’em from the clothesline
But watch me go with Showtime, that’s why I pay ’em no mind
[Bridge]
Now let me know if we gotta get in (damn right)
We be busy rocking maybe you’re asleep (damn right)
Ain’t nobody here ready to leave (damn right)
So here we go (here we go)
Come on, come on
[Chorus]
Two turntables and a mic
Wiggity-wiggity whip the microphone; it’s God damn right
That’s the only way they’re gonna hear you
Refreshing it for you
[Verse 2]
Let me nibble on your nipple and tickle you ’til you giggle
Baby, I keep it dirty since I was simple and little
I scribble these riddles to spin your head like a swivel
I talk my way out of pickles, you talkin’ so superficial
We know it, we know it; I keep it hardcore like parkour
Luke against the Dark Lord like it’s Star Wars
I keep it sweating like Rick Ross, flip flops
I took my life into my own hands like criss-cross
Don’t even try to correct me (you won’t)
Don’t even try to understand and dissect me
And keep your mouth shut, you’re talking too recklessly
I’m ’bout to cut your lifeline, like a vasectomy
Successfully, I did this domestically
Without any recipe, I kept the integrity
I’m better than I ever been, I’m legend and a gentleman
Pumping like adrenaline, I’m pain relief like medicine
Man, who bumped the damn turntable?

Big Bogan still splitting opinion in Nyngan

(Back Roads: Ron Ekkel) Photo:
Bogan stubbie holders and stickers are a way of embracing “boganism” in Nyngan.
Map:
Nyngan 2825
(Back Roads: Ron Ekkel) Photo:
Bogan Street is one reason why Nyngan has the Big Bogan.
Photo:
Nyngan local Anna Carter says she has copped flak from her friends about living near the Big Bogan. They say, ‘Oh you’re from the town with the Big Bogan’,” Anna Carter said.”So, it’s quite embarrassing but I think it is a good tourist attraction.”A self-confessed Father of the bogansFor Father McLeod, the Big Bogan has not only put Nyngan on the map, but has also developed the town in other ways.”You can go down to the museum and you can see a whole range of bogan items,” he said.”We’ve developed a sort of bogan industry and we’ve got all these tourists that come.”

Photo:
The Big Bogan on the main street of the town has been a hit and miss for Nyngan locals. She meets communities whose good humour and inventiveness will inspire and uplift. (Back Roads: Dai Cookes/Ron Ekkel)
Regardless of whether the industry has helped the town, Father McLeod said the icon represented a part of himself.”Oh, sometimes I walk down the main street — you probably think I was [a bogan] with what I was wearing.”I’ve got my bogan hat, I’ve got my flannelette shirt, I’ve got thongs, but I don’t know if I wear thongs with socks yet though.”I think the whole bogan thing is part of the Australian ability to laugh at oneself and that’s what I think is really important.”Watch Back Roads on ABC TV 8pm MondayPast episodes or extras are on iView or at www.abc.net.au/backroads

#BackRoadsHeather Ewart returns to the Back Roads of Australia, to discover more resilient country towns and the inspiring people who live in them. For others, it’s a less light-hearted take on the town’s recent reputation.”[It’s a] pretty derogatory term, and I think Nyngan people might be a little bit better than being labelled as a whole bunch of bogans,” farmer Phil Kennedy said.”It’s not Noosa, we know — but it’s Nyngan.”Other locals such as Troy Richards agreed.”The Big Bogan, I think is a little bit of a waste of money,” Mr Richards said. It’s good to have a feature in the town and it’s certainly, you know, great for tourism and for the shops,” Dione Carter said.Ms Carter’s daughter Anna had another view.”I cop a bit of slack from my friends. (Back Roads: Ron Ekkel)
However, others see it as a positive.”I think it’s great for the town.
(Back Roads: Ron Ekkel) Photo:
The Nyngan museum is home to multiple bogan items that have developed into a ‘bogan industry’.

(Back Roads: Ron Ekkel) Photo:
Bogan hats are another source of amusement for tourists passing through Nyngan.
(Back Roads: Dai Cookes / Ron Ekkel) Photo:
The Bogan River is a place for recreation for Nyngan locals.
Outrage after Tas mayor labels residents 'most bogan'

The inventive language of bogandom
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Gallery:
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(Back Roads: Ron Ekkel) Photo:
Bogan merchandise such as the Big Bogan shirt can be seen at the Nyngan museum.

Photo:
Bogan Shire Council is another source of the Big Bogan’s identity. (Back Roads: Ron Ekkel)

Nyngan hosts several landmarks that make it the ideal location for the Big Bogan. (Back Roads)
Related Story:
(ABC News) Back Roads

By

Damien Peck

Posted

July 30, 2018 06:36:55

Video: The Big Bogan has been controversial since it was erected in the town of Nyngan in 2015.

Bogans, battered savs and captain's picks earn spot in Australian National Dictionary
There’s no better place to have the Big Bogan than Nyngan … or at least that’s what some locals think so — others not so much.Located in the centre of New South Wales on the ‘edge of the outback’, Nyngan is located by the Bogan River — a 575-kilometre drive north-west of Sydney in the central west region.Boasting local names such as the Bogan River, Bogan Street and Bogan Way, the town is also a part of the Bogan Shire, and newly created Baby Bogans — much to the amusement of travellers passing through.A divisive character, the Big Bogan has stood tall for three years, but still divides opinion from residents about whether it’s good or bad publicity for the town.While the word ‘bogan’ has been used elsewhere as criticism, for example, in a town labelled the ‘most bogan of bogan’ locations, Father Graham McLeod is a proud advocate of the Big Bogan in Nyngan. (Back Roads: Ron Ekkel)
He said it was Nyngan’s right to own it due to geographical location of the river to the township.”I was worried about another town taking the idea of a big bogan,” Father Graham McLeod told ABC TV’s Back Roads program.”The word bogan had been cropping up quite frequently in the media and I thought there might be someone or some town that has the idea of putting up a Big Bogan and what right would they have?”Because it’s Nyngan’s right — because we’re on the Bogan River, we’re Bogan Shire Council.”Father McLeod said it had kept the town in the media for all the right reasons and was something that had attracted tourists from around the world to visit.”Sometimes in small towns you only hear them mentioned when there’s some tragedy,” he said.”Today we’ve got all these tourists coming, even making a special trip to Nyngan just to get a photograph of the Big Bogan.”So what do the locals think?In Australia’s agricultural heartland of sheep and wheat growers, the landscape of Nyngan changed with mines and Australia’s biggest solar farm, creating diverse opinions across the town.Opinion in the town is split over the five-metre-high steel Big Bogan complete with singlet, shorts, thongs, trucker hat, mullet and Southern Cross tattoo. He holds a fishing rod and is posed ready for a photo with a thumbs up, and a steel eski for tourists to sit on.”It’s a bit of a local icon that’s just been put up in the last few years and created a bit of controversy in town when it first started with the name ‘bogan’,” said Nyngan local Jack Carter.”I think the name is probably just — sounded a little bit funny, you know.””It’s all a bit of fun I’d say.”We talk about the Bogan River we’ve had for years and they’re worried about the bogan.” Photo:
Father Graham McLeod came up with the idea of the Big Bogan to boost tourism in the town.

First Doomadgee parkrun a ‘deadly’ success

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(Facebook: Doomadgee parkrun) ABC North West Qld

By

Jennifer King

Updated

July 30, 2018 11:16:07

Photo:
The Doomadgee parkrun launch saw more than 40 people finish the 5-kilometre course on Saturday morning.
(Facebook: Doomadgee parkrun)
“I was missing the fact I wasn’t going to be able to do parkrun every week and I wanted to share the fun of it with the [town’s] people, so I started getting everything organised to start one there,” she said.While she waited for approval, Ms Gilbert started the Doomadgee Deadly Runners and Walkers through the Indigenous Marathon Foundation, with the group meeting twice a week to do some running.”After a while, I noticed the kids were coming with no shoes and some of them weren’t coming because they’d hurt themselves at school or [when] running around in the town with no shoes on,” she said.”So I put an appeal out on the Facebook page and got a massive response.”We ended up with over 500 pairs of shoes that have been donated by people all over Australia.”

Photo:
The inaugural Doomadgee parkrun saw a good turn out of runners and walkers in the remote township. (Facebook: Doomadgee parkrun)
Doomadgee, one of the 10 most disadvantaged communities in Australia, according to Australian Bureau of Statistics data, is 612 kilometres north of Mount Isa.It has a population of about 1,400, with a median age of 21 and a large majority of residents younger than 14 years.Sharing the fun of runningThe concept behind parkrun (stylised with a small ‘p’) is to encourage people to run, jog or walk, and volunteer, on Saturday or Sunday mornings, somewhere in the world.It is entirely free and all that is required is to register online with parkrun, which has almost 4.5 million runners signed up internationally.Co-director Melissa Gilbert, a Queensland police officer from the Gold Coast, was an active runner herself before being posted to Doomadgee in early December. Photo:
Hundreds of pairs of shoes, some brand new, were donated by Queensland runners. (Facebook: Doomadgee parkrun)
Ms Gilbert said she had received a lot of interest from Doomadgee locals about Deadly Runners and recently took four to Uluru for the National Deadly Fun Run Championships.”Even if they’re just walking, it’s something they’re getting out and doing,” she said.”There’s not much on a Saturday in Doomadgee so it’s another activity.”Some of those shoes were given away on Saturday to anyone who turned up and who needed them, while others will be donated to other Deadly Runners groups on Mornington Island and Aurukun.First-hand opportunity to see ‘joyful’ communityFellow police officer Emma Nicholson, from Palm Beach on the Gold Coast, is event director of Kirra parkrun, the most south-eastern parkrun in Queensland.She described travelling all the way to Doomadgee for the parkrun launch as “a crazy moment”. (Facebook: Doomadgee Deadly Runners and Walkers)
“We hear about working in Aboriginal communities [as a police officer], so I thought it would be a good opportunity to see what’s involved,” she said.”It was amazing and dispelled a lot of my misconceptions about what these communities are like.”I was drawn in by the children and I had so much fun high-fiving and encouraging the kids and engaging with them.”There were big smiles all around — they were so joyful.”

Photo:
Ms Gilbert and some of the locals get into the parkrun fun. Photo:
Mel Gilbert (L) and Emma Nicholson jump for joy at the Doomadgee parkrun launch. Photo:
An enthusiastic young runner enjoying the Doomadgee parkrun launch. (Facebook: Doomadgee parkrun)
Ms Nicholson described one little girl eager to run along beside her but who had to stop because the rocks were hurting her feet.Together they stopped by the start line where the girl picked out a pair of bright pink runners for herself, one of the many pairs donated.”She was so happy and excited about her new shoes and kept saying ‘Miss Em, Miss Em, let’s race, let’s run more,” Ms Nicholson said.”It made all the stress of getting the shoes here [worthwhile], and thanks to Qantas who waived my excess luggage fee.”That’s what parkrun is going to bring to this community — it’ll be an outlet for enthusiasm and running. A community running event that started in the United Kingdom in 2004 and has now spread across 20 countries launched in a remote Queensland town on Saturday.Doomadgee parkrun is the first in the world to be held in an Indigenous community and is also the most remote, according to parkrun Australia.Delighted organisers are calling it a “deadly” turnout, with 43 people completing the five kilometre course.And in the tradition of ‘parkrun tourism’, international runners from as far away as England and Borneo were there too. There are so many fantastic aspects.”Running is not just about fitness and exercise but also about the social contact.”It’s changed my life and hopefully it will be the start of something fantastic for the community of Doomadgee.”
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Doomadgee 4830
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