Wednesday, December 26, 2007

The N-Word: The Resurrection

EE  hgm The N Word: The Resurrection

OK, I just want to share my theory on the N-word. Over the last few years I just couldn’t figure out why a word that black folks have been using amongst ourselves since slavery without incident suddenly became the subject of all this fiery debate and the symbol of everything wrong with Black America. What suddenly became so wrong with black folks saying “nigga” to each other? You look at African-American expression in all art forms—literature, art, music– and black people have used that word with each other since the nineteenth century. You think those folks that laid down their lives for the civil rights movement didn’t listen to Miles Davis and say, that’s a bad nigga there! You think MLK didn’t use that word? I KNOW Jesse and Al surely use it. And up until now no one really seemed to care. So what suddenly changed??? Why has the N-word been able to exist peacefully in the comforting arms of the black community for a hundred years until now? I think I have the answer.
Hip-Hop. Wait, before you start groaning, hear me out….
I think that us suddenly distancing ourselves from the n-word is part of our collective obsession with what white people think about us. Because just think, for the last hundred years, as long as we could say the word to each other in our homes and on the b-ball court and in the jazz clubs and at the bar or the greasy spoon, we were cool. And there were rules. You knew not to say it in “mixed company”(white people), you knew the fine nuances that distinguished when you used nigga versus negro. It was an art form. The black community and the N-word had an understanding. Things were cool. But then came hip hop. See when hip-hop put our little secret community word on major blast for the world to see, we suddenly all had to pretend that we found it repugnant and reprehensive because the rest of the world did. Its like when you wear a shirt you know has a hole in it, and then when someone points it out you act all shocked like you had no idea it was there.
The pressure was on. What do we do? The n-word made us look bad and made white people uncomfortable. All of a sudden white kids were listening to young black men use that word ad infinitum and we now also had to explain why it was OK for us to say it but not them. Our hip-hop became the excuse for white people to act all confused about what is acceptable behavior with regards to racial dialogue and what isn’t. So now, we find ourselves having to explain our use of this word to “mainstream society.”
I posit that if hip-hop hadn’t brought the n-word to white America and uttered it thousands of times within the sanctity of their white homes and communities, we would not feel the need to explain it, distance ourselves from it or bury it. The problem started when we broke the “do not use in mixed company” rule. The early days of hip hop had it right. You didn’t hear nigga used very often. But NWA came in and changed the game and we’ve been backpedaling ever since.
So, that’s my theory. My theory as to why I lived my whole adult life using and listening to the n-word and no one cared, and why now we are suddenly up in arms about it and acting like we can’t believe such a derogatory term is used in our communities. And it all comes back to my favorite acronym, WWWPT (pronounced Whippet), “What Will White People Think?” Personally, I don’t care what white people think about that word. I don’t feel we need to explain why we use it or why they can’t use it. You just can’t. Period.
I don’t feel like I have to justify it as a term of endearment because sometime it is and sometimes it aint. Sometimes it’s just a fucking pronoun. Why do I have to explain a such a complicated, nuanced cultural concept to mainstream America? How’s this for an explanation: you can’t use it. It’s like talking about your mama. You can talk about her but no one else can. It’s because you love your mama and have a relationship with her, it’s that simple. Why are we allowing white folks to make it so complicated? More importantly, why are we all bowing and scraping to make it make sense for them? Black people (and maybe the occasional Puerto Rican) can say the N-word, white people can’t. Get over it.
It’s like Chris Rock and his “black folks vs. niggas” routine in his stand-up. Black people have been saying this in our communities forever. Only when it got on HBO and “mainstream America” saw it did it become “controversial” and the impetus for a sudden intellectual examination of race in America. I remember he was on 60 Minutes being interviewed by Ed Bradley about it. RUFKM?? (r u fucking kidding me?)– Ed knows that he knew exactly what Chris was talking about, but he had to put his blackness on the shelf and play his reporter role and challenged Chris to now explain this concept to mainstream America. Remember those t-shirts from the 90’s “It’s a Black Thing, You Don’t Understand”? Sometimes, that’s the best answer.
So—how’s that for a hypothesis? The N-word is only an issue in our communities because white folks have made it an issue—and in order for us not to “look bad” to them we all now cast if off as something ignorant and hateful, even though when we use it’s generally not out of ignorance nor hate. Sure, it’s now disguised as a black movement with black leadership at the forefront speaking out against this word. But I challenge you to look deeper, and ask why all of a sudden did they come out of the shadows so strongly against this word? Especially when you know that all those pall bearers of the NAACP N-Word casket are somewhere calling somebody a nigga right now. So lets all get our shovels and go dig the poor N-Word back up. BTW, where was the N-Word buried anyway? Probably next to Common Sense.
Finally, ONE thing me and Michael Eric Dyson agree upon. Sure I may need more data points, but that’s my hypothesis, and its worth about as much as you paid for it…. Merry Christmas!
Peace people.

mess+of+the+month  happy+new+year The N Word: The Resurrection
makes you all warm and fuzzy inside doesnt it…?

34 Responses to “The N-Word: The Resurrection”

  1. Smokie on 26 Dec 2007 at 8:52 pm #

    N word, I DO love this blog!

  2. Robert Reece on 26 Dec 2007 at 9:10 pm #

    I think I’m falling in love with you. I’ve been saying this for so long. Why do we have to explain ourselves to white people? Who cares if they listen to hip-hop, let their parents tell them that you can’t say it because you’ll probably get a massive ass beatin if you call a black person that.

    But what irks me the most is black people who find it offensive to be called a nigga. I can’t tell you how many people I’ve argued with after they said “Don’t call me that word, it’s offensive.” It’s not offensive. Don’t give white people the satisfaction of telling us what we can and can’t say when they already control so much of our lives.

  3. zillz on 27 Dec 2007 at 1:53 am #

    “nigga, nigga, nigga!” — Thugnificent

    i can cosign. i saw it as a trickle-down effect from that calling women bitches and hoes. Taking out nigga just obliterates my entire lexicon!

    however, my elders hate the word. they don’t find it endearing at all. All they remember is segregation and perpetuating what grandma called “hate”.

    YT just on some if I can’t have it, no one can tip. Power Moves.

  4. MO on 27 Dec 2007 at 4:26 pm #

    I love your blog, but I have to disagree…at least in part. I have no problem when we use the N-word in our homes, our barber shops, or places where “we” congregate (although I personally don’t use it myself). My problem is that when you have the word all over TV and radio, it gives others the right to use the same word. Sure, you can say that other races shouldn’t use it just because we say so, but what’s to stop them? We can’t tell anybody what not to do especially when we’re doing it ourselves…that makes us hypocrites. They have just as much right to use it to refer to black people if we use it to refer to ourselves. The same is true for the B-word and the H-word. Other races use the words to refer to us because that’s how we refer to ourselves. That’s why Imus used the word and thought it was okay. Yeah, he got fired, but he later got his job back. In my opinion, you can’t be mad at him when hip hop artists use all three of those words regularly and we condone it. Can you think of any other word that has been used to demean & demoralize a race or group, but is later embraced by that group? I can’t. It just shows how little we think of ourselves. It fits right in with all our other self-destructive behaviors – we kill each other, we rape each other, we steal from each other, we disrespect our women. Sure, other groups are guilty of the same acts to some degree, but not like us. We take the cake. It’s like Black America has waged an all out assault on Black America.

    Some say that the N-word is used as a term of endearment between blacks. Yeah sometimes, but most casual conversations that I hear that include the N-word also include the F-word and/or the MF- word (and other expletives). I just think it’s disrespectful to use that kind of language around strangers and in public places. I’m not a prude and I’m not that old, but I guess I’m old-fashioned.

    I really don’t care much about what white people think. As far as I’m concerned they have the right to hate black people or anyone else for any reason…I don’t care. But you better not call me the N-word or the H-word or the B-word. As a matter of fact I get offended when I’m referred to negatively using any word.

  5. quesha on 27 Dec 2007 at 8:28 pm #

    I am with the majority of people in not caring what white folks think. But I am one that doesn’t like the word. I think that words have power, and that is a word loaded with negative energy. I don’t think that uplifts us at all. Most grown folks can seperate when to use this kind of language and when it is completely inappropriate. What is scary is that our young people do not have capacity just yet. I work at a school and cringe when I hear young people saying that word along with the other derogatory words that they use. So to me it’s way more than what white people think. Our young people think that it is a way to communicate.

    Now if they had the sense to just use it amongst their friends, maybe it wouldn’t be so bad. But listening to them, I an very disheartened at their level of intelligence. Many of us know how to change our speech in different settings, i.e. at work, with friends, with family, amongst elders. I don’t think these kids have enough common sense to switch it up.

    I guess I am old fashioned, but I would rather use words to uplift. Positivity goes a long way.

  6. indy on 28 Dec 2007 at 1:11 am #

    hello…I’m a regular reader of your blogs. I’m not that fond with this blog for the simple fact that the “N word” was orignially used to describe african americans as ignorant. we were “niggers” cause we couldn’t read, we couldn’t write, our speech wasn’t proper. that’s why we were called that. and calling each other that word isn’t helping to build up as a great people.

    and people seem to think that just because an “a” replaced the “er” its makes the word have an different meaning. WRONG!!!

    indiadesarea@tmail.com

  7. Jazzy J on 28 Dec 2007 at 2:05 am #

    I love you and your blog! You’re right on point with everything that you have said. You Go My Nigga! lol

  8. Jefferson Sergeant on 28 Dec 2007 at 7:01 am #

    There are Black people who are so obsessed about receiving the affirmation and validation of Whites they will do anything to receive it.

    Most of the time this level of self-hate is couched in terms of “How does it make us look” or “That’s why people don’t respect us”.

    There is an aspect of existence invovling every race that could be made to justify looking down upon them but that doesn’t make it legitimate. The same person who looks at the word nigger or Rap music as the entireity of Black existence; also has the opportunity to look at the myriad other images of Blacks to make a similar assessment.

    I think it is completely asinine for someone to say Whites have an implicit license to use the word Nigger since Blacks do. If a White person is so lacking in discernment to believe they can casually refer to a Black person as Nigger; I’m sure they will run into a member of the Black community that will “edify” them on why they shouldn’t.

  9. hottnikz on 28 Dec 2007 at 10:11 pm #

    I have a problem with this being such a big issue. Yes I understand where the word originated from. Racist have been calling us this since they brought us here. Why the sudden outcry? Like you,I think that we are too worried about what THEY think. As far as Jesse & them, weren’t they the same leaders back in the 60′s “turning the other cheek” when they were being called that and a million other undesirable names? Yes, and I believe that was because they realized we had bigger issues to face, no time to fret over a word. We still do have bigger issues,(Education,poverty,HIV) but it seems like those same leaders gave up the big fight to battle the hip hop generation. Another thing, did we (hip-hop gen) change nigger to nigga or was it the generation before us? I’m asking this because I’m almost positive that I read an Iceberg Slim or a Donald Goines book with “nigga” in them. They were written well before the hip hop gen.

  10. Katrina on 29 Dec 2007 at 6:56 am #

    I have to disagree with you. You pointed out in your post Chris Rock’s comedy special that differentiates between black folks and niggers. Basically, according to our own definition, a nigger is an ignorant ass fool. Why is that something we would choose to call ourselves? Why is that an epithet we take pride in?
    In my opinion, the n word is one that was used when we were brought over from Africa to make us into slaves. A man cannot be a slave, he tries to run and free himself from bondage. But, a nigger can be a slave. A nigger is a shell of a man, one who’s fight and sense of self-pride is completely destroyed. Let’s stop perpetuating a nigger mentality amongst ourselves and start being black people. Read Roots; the first thing you have to do to create a slave is to rob a man of his self-identity and make him into a nigger. Is that what we want to be after all the struggle we have been through as a people? If we ourselves can acknowledge that there is a difference between black people and niggers, then let’s choose to be proud men and women.

    And by the way, for those of you that think there is a difference between the word nigger and nigga: The only thing it means is that you can’t spell.

  11. Jefferson Sergeant on 29 Dec 2007 at 9:54 pm #

    Hotlinkz, you touched upon an excellent point in terms of the origins of much of the issues critics cite in today’s Black pop-culture.

    Most of these critics are in their 40′s and 50′s and for them to act as though they are in a state of shock and disbelief at the current state of imagery and music is beyond disingenuous.

    These people grew up in the era of Blackploitatation films and 70′s soul music; much of what we see and hear today is merely a reflection of that.

    How can you be outraged over Lil Kim, Trina etc. and you grew up watching Pam Grier and listened to Millie Jackson? How is the imagery in most rap videos different from what was seen in The Mack, Superfly and Black Caesar?

    I wrote about this contradiction on my Blog; it’s titled The Good Old Days.

    Black-Thought-Police.blogspot.com

  12. quesha on 30 Dec 2007 at 2:09 am #

    I realize that the n-word in itself is not the real issue that Black people are facing today. The real issue is how these people act. When they act and think of themselves as n-word, that is what leads to the other issues that we are facing.

    I thought that the blog about being nigga’d out was sooooo on point. I am tired of kids not valuing their education, which eventually will lead to crime. I am tired of people not valuing their jobs, which leads to un-employment/burden on society/tax dollars being wasted on un-productive people. I am tired of niggas being represented so much on t.v. because their asses are in trouble. I am so tired of ignorance in general. Is it such a bad thing to have common sense and use good grammar? I really don’t think that niggas have the same values as me. I just have to roll my eyes at them and wonder, wonder why the hell it is exceptable, wonder how we became so complacent as a people.

    So no, the word in itself is not the issue, the people that it represents is issue. I think that using the word gives people the ok to act like a n-word. I personally think that we should try to do way better than that. You know what’s sad tho, the niggas probably won’t be reading these posts.

  13. q on 30 Dec 2007 at 10:54 am #

    wow wow wow.

    you have managed to articulate an issue i’ve been wrestling with myself over for years. i feel like i can just write down the link to this blog whenver someone asks me what i think on the n-word or most other black issues.

    thank you so much. i love your writing.

  14. barb michelen on 31 Dec 2007 at 8:45 pm #

    Hello I just entered before I have to leave to the airport, it’s been very nice to meet you, if you want here is the site I told you about where I type some stuff and make good money (I work from home): here it is

  15. FunkyBlackChick on 01 Jan 2008 at 5:03 pm #

    I’m still amazed at how some white people just feel like they can say it, just because they have black friends/associates/etc..etc..

  16. Melinda on 03 Jan 2008 at 2:28 pm #

    Jam I understand your point of view but something’s not rubbing me right with it and its not because I care about What White Folks Think.

  17. aprlchr on 03 Jan 2008 at 6:17 pm #

    I totally agree with this….i mean we are so easily influnced and believe everything we here…but yet we are some of the most uneducated group of people on there earth..nothing is a problem until blood is drawn but the blood being spilled everyday by young black men ova “he looked at me” is the biggest cost. Until we realize how strong and powerful we are our future continues to get dimmer and dimmer..i love yall.. lets make a change cause only we can change ourselves

  18. jamdonaldson on 04 Jan 2008 at 2:12 am #

    i will say that i will agree that it gave me the heebie jeebies a little writing a blog that championed the use of the n-word. but i just hope that you guys see my bigger point. that point being that we cannot allow other groups to determine what we value in our communities. when will we finally come into our own and decide for ourselves what is acceptable and what isnt for us and our families.

    now fine, if the black community wanted to independently come out against this word, then i dont have a problem with that, but if the only reason we come out against it is because we have been challenged by “the mainstream” on our use of the word, then we are no more than children.

    And i was just noting that it seemed we generally didnt have too much of a problem with the word until white folks made a big deal about it. And frankly, THEY could care less until it came into their homes in the form of hip hop. Now all of a sudden they are up in arms so now we are up in arms. What, if they are against it, we have to be against it too? THATS what doesnt sit well with me…

    just my hypothesis…

  19. jamdonaldson on 04 Jan 2008 at 2:15 am #

    check out Chris Rock’s No Apologies comedy stand up when it comes out…he has some interesting things to say about this issue as well.

    frankly, he stole my shit. but its all good.

  20. Ms. Kiti on 07 Jan 2008 at 6:44 am #

    I love it. I’m engaged to a white man and he doesn’t look at me funny when I say nigga, doesn’t give me a hard time about saying it and just let’s me be. That’s my favorite thing about him and that makes him that nigga!

  21. Anonymous on 12 Jan 2008 at 9:15 pm #

    I disagree. Over nd over you’ve (correctly) told blacks to stop blaming things on the white man, to take accountability for our own actions and thoughts.

    now, you try to say the reason blacks have a problem with the word nigger is because of the white man? because we’re afraid of what whites will think.

    WRONG.

    Remember, when you say that blacks have to now always justify their use of Nigger to “mainstream society,” that that society DOES INCLUDE LOTS OF BLACKS!

    you seriously seem to believe that all blacks use the word Nigger, and are fine with it?!?!?

    You might need to broaden your circles of friends girl

    I usually agree with you, and I have told all my peoples to read this site.

    but as a black man with a job, a long-term marriage with 2 daughters, a college degree, I go to stand up for the TONS OF US out there who HATE the word Nigger, and do NOT ever use it, and DO look down on blacks who do use it

    silent majority, yes we are.

    and you actually seem to be saying, hey it’s fine to use it, because blacks have always used it since the days of yore?!?!?

    what kind of messed up logic is that?

    I mean, blacks have also ALWAYS killed each other, robbed from each other, beat their kids and wives, dissed their women, etc etc etc but this is exactly what I THOUGHT you were trying to stop

    if just having done it forever means it’s OK, then you got to accept all the other crap we’ve been doing forever too. but obviously you don’t

    WE GOT TO DO BETTER, I thought that was your messsage?

    so don’t pick and chooose WHICH issues we got to do better on! when it comes to using the word Nigger, WE GOT TO DO BETTER.

    ther have always been ignorant ghetto niggers. and unfortunately, ignorant ghetto nigger culture has been forced down the whole country’s throat so often for so many years and in so many ways, that now it’s damn near universal.

    but not for me. and not for a lot of us

    I’m dropping knowledge and had to speak. I spent ten years of my childhood in the projects. My mom got back on her feet after my dad disappeared, and I earned a full ride to college becasue I did not choose to be a Nigger. I chose to WORK HARD, to STUDY, to NOT do crime. And before all you start calling me sellout or actin white or a hater, let me say that for my whole youth I was a rap fan, a b-boy who danced at all the parties, went to the clubs, wrote graffiti, got deep into the Dj scene, and lived in and enjoyed the positive black culture that we had, to the fullest

    no we have only NEGATIVITY as our “black culture”

    Nigger culture has replaced black culture. If you’re pissed off abou it like I am, you need to NOT stand for these apologists, telling you that it’s Ok to be ignorant.

    MLK NEVER said nigger in public. If h did use it, he recognized that it was low and ignorant and, while it probably did happen, was not to be aired and certainly was not be encouraged

    I thought you were “Niggered Out??”

    I sure am. God help all you Niggers.

    And yes I know there IS such a thing as nigger. My opinion is, if you call yourself a Nigger, then you ARE a nigger. If you let others call you that, or you call others that, then how can you say you AREN’t a nigger when some white man calls youu that? Whata’s your defense? “Of i call myself that, and ray ray call me dat, and my boys call me dat, but YOU can’t call me that!”

    that is the EPITOMIE of ignorance. Niggers are ignorant. And lazy. And have low morals. In other words, your average rapper on TV.

    You want that mess to stay? Then don’t bitch when some nigger gets your daughter pregnant and abandons her, when some nigger robs you or beats you, when some nigger offends you by their very sight because you’ve had enough of teenage ghetto culture being sold as the cumulative culture of all us blacks

    If you support the use of the word Nigger, then you give away your right to bitch about “how whites” treat/think about us. If you ahve no respect for yourself, then OF COURSE nobody else will either

    THIS black household will never once abide the use of that word, and I will educate my daughters to stay mad about it, just like I am. I’m 37 and I’ll speak this til I’m 97 if I have to

    we got to DO BETTER

  22. jamdonaldson on 14 Jan 2008 at 2:55 pm #

    well alrighty then. I really appreciate your point of view. I dont have a problem with the n-word and my point was simply that a lot of folks who havent had a problem with the n-word suddenly are feigning outrage. I simply asked why? I wondered if hip hops exposure of the word to mainstream society and its negative reaction somehow shaped the argument.

    I have never generalized by saying all black people support the use of that word, i know plenty who dont.

    In the music and poetry of the 60′s there was plenty use of that word but we never seemed outraged then. Just wondering why now? Is it because that music rarely left the confines of the community? There was no crossing over, no white kids in their bedrooms listening to it. Is that why we let it slide? It certainly didnt seem to bother our “leaders” back then.

    Dont know, i dont have the answers. Just asking the question.

    No, im not gonna say people who use the n-word got to do better. I dont feel it is a per se moral violation to use that word. Thats just me. I will say however people who use it loudly on the public bus or at work in mixed company, yes now THEY got to do better. Just like cussing. Time and place.

    I saw Chris Rock do a stand up routine on NYE and used the n-word tons of times, and it was brilliant. Like everything else, theres a time and place.

    There is no way someone is gonna tell me that sitting at a party with my girl, if i say to her, “damn that nigga is so fine!” that somehow im a discredit to my race. But thats just me. And i’ll let you in on another secret–when im with friends, i also use bad english and curse too. Time and place.

    But i will say this–i think your point about MLK using the n-word, but making sure he used it in private, proves my whole argument. That the word can be used, in private, between people in the same community without it being a problem. MLK knew the rules.

  23. Katerina on 27 Jan 2008 at 7:08 pm #

    Great piece! A very interesting and compelling read.
    Frankly, I think that it is ok to use such a word in private if you are black and if it doesn’t make you feel bad, and you shouldn’t have to explain yourself when it does feel bad that a person of another race uses it. But if you realise that a specific word creates a bad situation in society in general, then maybe it’s better to be the change that you want to project in society and to compromise. You have to start somewhere.
    Now if only that other repugnant epithet, “bitch”, would be once and for all eradicated from everyone’s daily vocabulary (unless referring to dogs or Dynasty characters), I would be a much happier person :) There’s no redeeming quality there. It’s just nasty and terrible.

  24. Anonymous on 09 Feb 2008 at 4:18 am #

    I’m white and I use the N- word. Reason being, I hear it all the time from my black friends and from music and as far as I’m concerned black people are no different from me and if they can say it so can I. How did any one “earn” the right to say nigga. Would I say it on the bus if I was the only white person- hell no! I think tomorrow I will start a revolution about the word “honky”. We as a people should decide it’s offensive and get some poor black guy fired if he says it. It’s all apart of teaching people how to treat you.

  25. Lennon on 23 Feb 2008 at 8:58 am #

    the one white guy who posts as using the word nigga posted as anonymous, thats mad funny. its weird. some of the dumbest black people i know use the word, some of the brightest black people i know use the word. some of the dumbest white people i know use the word, some of the brightest white people i know use the word. I saw an indan guy on Def Comedy Jam use the word. most hispanic people i know use the word. i guess everything is relative right? shouldn’t it be a personal decision?

  26. Ulysses B. Incognito on 10 Mar 2008 at 12:58 am #

    Wow, I have to say that I’m impressed with the scope of the discussion that the word nigga generates. I want to start by saying that I respect most of the points of view posted here. Jam, I think that we have all missed the point which you have so eloquently brought to the forefront. “WE GOT TO DO BETTER!!” Let’s not waste our time debating who has the right to use the word. Instead, let’s have a real discussion about how much better things could be if we made a collective effort to do better. Has anyone who checks out your site considered for a moment what the moniker “NG” stands for? And if they have, here is a yes or no question to ponder? Do the people labled “NG” tend to freely throw the words nigga, bitch, and hoe around to express themselves? I’m not promoting an afrostocracy, but success is not just a final destination. You can’t tell the “messes” on your site to be more like the “Not Ghetto” people on your site without endorsing the types of positive behavior which got the “Not Ghetto” people there in the first place. Conversely, we must begin to shy away from the self-destructive behaviors which contribute to self-esteem issues, which often result in poorly contrived photo spreads to say the least! That being said, I do believe in a few basic tenents about the word nigga:

    -Being able to freely use the word nigga is not an accomplishment.

    -White people do not get to decide what I consider an issue among my people.

    -I am teaching my children not to use the word because I feel it diminishes them. This is my form of protest.

    -I am willing to have the nigga debate, but only after the debates on black on black violence, the low value placed on human life by our young black males, fatherless children, drug addiction, and foolish spending.
    Let’s focus, collectively.

    U.B.I.

  27. LORI ANN on 10 Jun 2008 at 7:09 pm #

    IF.. IFFF you were an educated person who had respect for yourself and your culture..YOU wouldn’t use a derogatory term when referring to anyone of African American decent.
    S I M P L E

    UGGGGH

  28. HernandezNo Gravatar on 10 Jul 2009 at 7:31 am #

    Pets Pets and its always about Pets, Things were not the same for me 1 year ago, I had a broken relationship and needed something to active charge my life, I got a cute little puppy and I must say she changed me ( THough housebreaking her was a Pain ) :) Great Post! Thanks

  29. hip hop beat makerNo Gravatar on 14 Mar 2010 at 6:45 am #

    Thanks for the insight.

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