Friday, May 29, 2009

Lil' Updates

Interesting mag covers:

Nice buffet at Bandar Sunway:

Aint really that good

Meet up with Kelvin

LEGO aint doin' that well or has they moved to new location?

I just knew there's a nice park to chill or maybe have BBQ, it's near where I passed big bro my demo few years ago

I would like to give shout out... wait wait wait.. I said Thank You to Vic of and David of for putting the snippet of my debut single... click on the images below to go to the direct link

Pls watch the following:

Thank you for watchin' it and givin' me 19 seconds of your life and I hope it's worth your while :)

Tapemasters Inc & Kanye West - Air Yeezy

If you aint know, it's free for download!!!

Keri Hilson has stepped her stage game up

with the inclusion of some interesting sexual positions during her set for “Slow Dance”.

Thursday, May 28, 2009

Supra TUF Spring/Summer 2009 Collection


but I aint like Supra TK Society | Grey Patent

BAPE (R) USA Website Launch

Levi’s Fenom “Five Star” Preview

Hiroshi Fujiwara previews some upcoming Levi’s Fenom drops. Raw versions of what will most likely be the 207 and 505 models is marked with white details and a vertical row of five stars. Stay tuned for further looks and release details.

FC Barcelona x Nike Blazer Hi

Commemorating the newly crowned 2009 UEFA Champions League champion, Nike works up a special FC Barcelona colorway in their classic Blazer Hi model.

The sample kicks feature a mostly white base with the Spanish football/soccer club’s crest on the heel and tongue, alongside a matching jersey material/color scheme.

Unfortunately, in a size 9 only.

Wednesday, May 27, 2009

Reefa feat. Point Blanc - So High

Lil Wayne & Lil Twist at the Tattoo Parlor

'Sneakerheads' pay big bucks for rare kicks

By Eliott C. McLaughlin

ATLANTA, Georgia (CNN) -- OutKast's Big Boi is a junkie, has been for years.

Big Boi: "You can really tell a lot about a person through the shoes, so I always like to keep me a fresh pair."


T.I.’s farewell concert

at Philips Arena in Atlanta, Sunday, May 24, 2009

NIKE SB「Icon」Fitted Baseball Caps1

The Godfather x Michael Lau x MINDstyle Preview

Nike SB Dunk Mid Premium “Dark Chocolate”

Chris Brown,Usher,Chris Tucker at

at the Magic vs Cavs Playoff game.

Tuesday, May 26, 2009



Melting Season?

Culture of Bling Clangs to Earth as the Recession Melts Rappers' Ice

After years of starring in rap-music lyrics and videos, "bling" is losing its ring.

The recession is cramping the style of hip-hop artists and wannabes -- many of whom are finding it difficult to afford the diamond-encrusted pendants and heavy gold chains they have long used to project an aura of outsized wealth.

In an attempt to keep up appearances, celebrity jewelers say rappers are asking them to make medallions with less-precious stones and metals. Some even whisper that the artists have begun requesting cubic zirconia, the synthetic diamond stand-in and QVC staple.

Hip-hop luminaries with the cash to keep it real are appalled. Bling aficionados fret that the art of "ice" is being watered down.

New Orleans rapper Lil Wayne is often credited with coining the term 'bling' to refer to outrageous jewelry.
.Rapper 50 Cent has relished the chance to accuse his musical adversaries of not glittering like gold. During a radio interview, the artist, whose real name is Curtis James Jackson III, taunted rapper Rick Ross for wearing faux and rented jewelry. "Everything that you see has to absolutely be fake," said Mr. Jackson. Rick Ross, whose real name is William Leonard Roberts II, has denied the claims. Mr. Jackson didn't return requests for comment.

"A lot of these rappers simply don't have the money for real stuff anymore," says Jason Arasheben, who crafts custom jewelry for wealthy clientele, including Saudi royals and Hollywood movie stars, at his California boutique called Jason of Beverly Hills. "It's to the point where they are wearing imitation jewelry, and that's ridiculous."

Mr. Arasheben designed the colossus of hip-hop jewels three years ago for rapper Lil Jon: an enormous gold necklace that spells out "CRUNK AIN'T DEAD" with 3,756 round-cut white diamonds (Crunk is a southern rap subgenre that Lil Jon -- real name, Jonathan Mortimer Smith -- has struggled to keep alive). The neck-straining piece, which weighs more than five pounds, was recognized in 2007 by Guinness World Records as the largest diamond pendant on Earth.

'Big, Chintzy Junk'
He also fashioned a pendant in the image of headphones bedecked in black and white diamonds a few years ago for rapper Biz Markie, whose whimsical jewelry hailed from a less self-conscious era in rap. The rapper -- whose real name is Marcel Theo Hall -- says he is saddened to see newer rappers favor big, chintzy junk over smaller jewels that illuminate personality.

"When I was wearing a big rope, it was a symbol that I was one of the elite," says Mr. Hall, whose 1990 hit "Just a Friend" is enjoying a renaissance on iTunes after being featured in a Heineken beer television ad. "These kids think size matters, but they be lyin'. It just makes them look silly."

Both Mr. Smith and Mr. Hall had planned to sell their pieces for charity last fall in an auction titled "Hip Hop's Crown Jewels." But in a sign of bling's fading shine, Phillips de Pury & Co. postponed the auction to March and then canceled it altogether due partly to insufficient interest from buyers.

From the dawn of rap music three decades ago, hip-hop artists have festooned themselves with gaudy ornaments to signify that they have risen above humble origins to become ghetto royalty.

English-American trailblazer Slick Rick sported a diamond-studded eye patch, portraying himself as the "Black Liberace," while the three members of Queens, N.Y.-based Run-D.M.C. rocked gold rope chains that seemed thick enough to hold a real anchor.

To be sure, phony or inferior ice has been around as long as rappers' traditional standard gear of two-turntables-and-a-microphone. But with Internet piracy cutting into musicians' record sales and the recession shrinking attendance for live shows, jewelers say the ersatz stuff has never been more widespread.

Rapper Lil Jon with his record pendant
."Times are hard, ain't nobody rocking it like that anymore," says rapper and record executive Bryan "Birdman" Williams, who co-founded Cash Money Records in New Orleans in the early 1990s with his brother, Ronald "Slim" Williams. The independent label has sold more than 45 million albums.

The founders of the record label claim that its most famous artist, Lil Wayne, coined the term "bling" during a recording session to give a sound to blinding opulence. The word entered popular usage after the hit "Bling Bling" by then Cash Money artist B.G. and was added to the Oxford English Dictionary in 2003.

'D-Quality Diamonds'
"People think these big pieces are blindin' but they be like D-quality diamonds, and when you try and sell them you learn they ain't worth a thing," says Slim Williams. "You can't be doing it like we did it no more."

In humid Houston, a Southern rap capital renowned as a mecca of ice, jeweler Johnny Dang says he is adapting to the changing climate by giving customers the less-expensive jewelry they want.

"The look is still big, it is still bling, but people are going with smaller diamonds and lower-karat gold," trading down from 18- and 14-karat alloys to 12k, which is only 50% gold, or less, says Mr. Dang. A Vietnamese immigrant, he started out at flea markets and now has a shop in the tony Galleria mall next to Neiman Marcus.

To survive, Mr. Dang is relying more often on machine-made versions of his jewelry that can cut the cost of a $10,000 handcrafted pendant in half.

Mr. Dang's "grillz" sales also have fallen off 60% in the recession. He and his business partner, the rapper Paul Wall, helped popularize the bejeweled dental retainers earlier this decade, when diamond-laced varieties molded with platinum were selling for tens of thousands of dollars.

Melting Down Grillz
Now the recession has so damped the extravagance that a Web site called is doing brisk business buying grillz for meltdown value. "It's a sign of the times," says Mark Porcello of Porcello Estate Buyers, which runs the site.

Hip-hop artists aren't eager to admit to thrift, and numerous rappers rumored to be trading down declined to talk about the trend.

"You gotta understand, it is every rapper's fear to be exposed as a fraud," said Gregory Lewis of Brooklyn, who posts conversations with artists on the Internet under the alias "Doggie Diamonds, the interview king." "If you admit you wear fake jewelry, it is over for you. It's like bragging you drive a Lamborghini when you really drive a Toyota."


Is it True That Diddy was so poor in college, he ate ramen noodles for years

Hip-hop artist Sean Combs has revealed that he was so strapped for cash at one point of time that he had to survive on just ramen noodles. The rapper/fashion-mogul confessed that he once tasted bad fortune as a student at Howard University in Washington D.C.

And due to poor inflow of finances, the now multi-millionaire, Diddy had to beg for help just to survive. "I was getting evicted and running out of ramen noodles so I went to apply for $5,000 in financial aid. And I waited for that $5,000 cheque," Contactmusic quoted him, as saying.

The singer revealed that he ate student snack ramen noodles for years. "When it came, boy, we was ballin'. I bought up (convenience store) 7-Eleven. I had ramen noodles for years," he said.


Thursday, May 21, 2009

Ugly AF1 do Exist thanks to Makoto of Five Star Japan

Nicer ID thanks to La MJC

simple yet dope is White/Varsity Maize Colorway

Nike Air Force 1 Low Premium “Bulls 3M”

current fav. beside a white on white is Nike Air Force 1 “White on Ice”:

"For Real" Look

Eazy-E - Real Muthaphukkin G's

Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Los Angeles Slam is offering GIVE-AWAY EXCLUSIVE Authentic #22 Autographed Real Los Angeles SLAM Game Jersey Of "The Game" (the rapper).