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Snow Tha Product
"Pimp C in interviews and everything he would say, I can apply that to how I feel about a lot of stuff. 'Take that monkey shit off, you embarrassing us' [from 'Sippin' On Some Sizzurp']: there's people in the Latin community that are doing smoe shit where it's like, 'Don't do that. Don't do that to our people right now. We need us to look not like the joke.' He would say a lot of stuff that took a lot of character, that took a lot of conviction, and to really be able to let people know, 'You're wrong, I'm not hating on you, but you need to do something for your culture, or respect the game.' Don't sell out that easy. A lot of people think selling out is only pop. It's not; selling out is something that's not really gonna benefit our culture, or our people, or our generation, you're just doing it for a check. I see that happening a lot. So yeah, Pimp C was definitely an influence on that, speaking the truth in interviews and stuff like that. Sometimes I can make a song that's funny or whatever, but then if you ask me about the real shit, or real political stuff, I'm gonna give you a response that you probably wouldn't expect from a rapper, because we have to have brains and we have to prove to people that we're not fucking puppets, we're out here rapping or whatever. 

"And Bun B, too, but the first time I ever interviewed Bun B... I used to do DJ drops for people, 'cause I was trying to get in the game or whatever. And people just looked at me as the girl who could get drops. So I was like, okay, whatever. And the first time I came up to Bun B, he was like, 'Who are you? I don't know who you are. I don't know who they are.' And I was just like, oh man, Bun B, that's a legend! [Laughs] But it was cool; after that I've met him a few times, and I don't even think he remembers, I'm sure he just kinda didn't know who I was. But he's cool.

"[They brought] good music to fuckin' rhyme to. Right now everybody's sampling that shit. It's classic. You have people from New York, people from Cali, everywhere, sampling the same type of music, the same everything, and it's like, everybody gives credit to UGK and that underground shit for what it's done for hip-hop. And it's dope, because you're able to hear it all over the radio without hearing all this techno bullshit and all the rappers that are doing that. It's real Texas shit, and that's dope. I mean, everybody's sippin' lean, and they're all ballin up, and all that. It's a culture that's invaded the whole mainstream, which is really really dope."

Snow Tha Product

"Pimp C in interviews and everything he would say, I can apply that to how I feel about a lot of stuff. 'Take that monkey shit off, you embarrassing us' [from 'Sippin' On Some Sizzurp']: there's people in the Latin community that are doing smoe shit where it's like, 'Don't do that. Don't do that to our people right now. We need us to look not like the joke.' He would say a lot of stuff that took a lot of character, that took a lot of conviction, and to really be able to let people know, 'You're wrong, I'm not hating on you, but you need to do something for your culture, or respect the game.' Don't sell out that easy. A lot of people think selling out is only pop. It's not; selling out is something that's not really gonna benefit our culture, or our people, or our generation, you're just doing it for a check. I see that happening a lot. So yeah, Pimp C was definitely an influence on that, speaking the truth in interviews and stuff like that. Sometimes I can make a song that's funny or whatever, but then if you ask me about the real shit, or real political stuff, I'm gonna give you a response that you probably wouldn't expect from a rapper, because we have to have brains and we have to prove to people that we're not fucking puppets, we're out here rapping or whatever.

"And Bun B, too, but the first time I ever interviewed Bun B... I used to do DJ drops for people, 'cause I was trying to get in the game or whatever. And people just looked at me as the girl who could get drops. So I was like, okay, whatever. And the first time I came up to Bun B, he was like, 'Who are you? I don't know who you are. I don't know who they are.' And I was just like, oh man, Bun B, that's a legend! [Laughs] But it was cool; after that I've met him a few times, and I don't even think he remembers, I'm sure he just kinda didn't know who I was. But he's cool.

"[They brought] good music to fuckin' rhyme to. Right now everybody's sampling that shit. It's classic. You have people from New York, people from Cali, everywhere, sampling the same type of music, the same everything, and it's like, everybody gives credit to UGK and that underground shit for what it's done for hip-hop. And it's dope, because you're able to hear it all over the radio without hearing all this techno bullshit and all the rappers that are doing that. It's real Texas shit, and that's dope. I mean, everybody's sippin' lean, and they're all ballin up, and all that. It's a culture that's invaded the whole mainstream, which is really really dope."

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Snow Tha Product “Far Alone” (Freestyle)

Snow Tha Product drops some new material for her fans. Hopping on G-Eazy’s buzzing single “Far Alone,” the California native lays a down a couple verses just off the fact that she really likes the song...

Read More

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