Boosie Badazz Speaks On Jay-Z "If Jay-Z Say Jump Off The Eiffel Tower, You Going To Jump ? "
|Boosie Badazz Speaks On Jay-Z "If Jay-Z Say Jump|
Off The Eiffel Tower, You Going To Jump ? "
The song is a sermon of sorts, highlighting Black America’s roots that extend way back to slavery as Jay lyrically lectures his rap counterparts on the true essence of being wealthy and Black in America.
Despite the track’s premise being aimed less at shade-throwing and more at enlightenment, Boosie suggests that fans who have made their way into his DMs should take their own lesson in self-autonomy and geography.
“You should stop—uh—because Jay-Z said don’t put racks to your ear,” he said on the Instagram Live session as comments piled up on the conversation. “Okay if Jay-Z say ‘suck a d**k,’ is you gonna suck a d**k?’
“I got love for JAY-Z, but ya’ll telling me I shouldn’t put stacks in my ear if JAY-Z says it. These Louisiana n***as don’t rock like that,” Boosie said as fan comments continued to pop up on the Insta-live screen. In his hand, the rapper was holding a large stack of dollar bills. “If JAY-Z tell you jump off the Eiffel Tower, you going to jump,” he continued. “JAY-Z don’t run the South! I’m still holding money to my ear.”
After he leaves the camera for a moment, he returns and makes it clear that by no means is he disrespecting Jay or his message.
“It’s not gonna be on YouTube, Boosie did not diss Jay-Z,” he said. “All I said was, which I will say again and again: I f**k with Jay-Z hustle. But everybody in my DMs saying I’m known for putting stacks to my ear.
And I shouldn’t put stacks to my ear no more because Jay-Z said don’t put stacks to my ear. No way am I saying f**k Jay-Z, all I’m saying is I do what the f**k I want to do. I put whatever I want to my ear. All I’m saying is we’re different animals.”
Later iterating that “Jay-Z don’t run the South!” and he will “still hold money to [his] ear,” the South Baton Rouge born-and-raised rap artist isn’t very familiar with the lifestyles up North, such as Jay’s New York stomping grounds. In the South, he said, there’s a different means of representing financial success and some of the Southern youth aren’t even familiar with Jay’s music, let alone that message.
“His word is not law down here,” he said. “My fans ain’t going for that sh**.”