Celebrate Kansas City Heartfelt Hip-Hop???

In the early 80s LL Cool J made hip-hop history with an emotive rap love song entitled "I Need Love." More than 30 years later this local white rapper attempts to reinvent the wheel genre. Here's high praise from public radio:

Sympathetic Vibrations | Fits for the King

Hip-hop and testosterone-filled bravado have run hand-in-hand since the genre's inception. And save a few brave acts over the decades, few rappers are willing to spit bars about something as vulnerable as their feelings. That's where KC-native Joe Stanziola, aka Second Hand King, is different.


  1. He may be different, but practically all rap is negative. It is one of the big reasons blacks have taken a step back in their development to join the larger society.

  2. Thanks for that poignant and incisive deconstruction of rap and hip hop! A worthless racist giving a worthless opinion about rap. How predictable and how boring. Most people if they don't have anything to add or say, don't say anything. You should learn from them. You have nothing to offer.

  3. 8:27 Prove the first poster incorrect fellow bored blogger.

  4. ^^^ Rap music is a $10 billion per year industry and dominated by Black people. It may not be politically correct but there's no arguing with the revenue it creates which the main point in a capitalist society.

  5. @9:13AM Prove you're not clinically retarded.

  6. Music

  7. Rapmusic is degenerate trash, blacks sold out and their jew masters give 15 year olds gobs of money to speak in drull tones about fornication and murder. Tay K 47 lil pump trippie redd kodak black all degenerates all under 25 but their "poetry" isfilth and doesn't even rhyme.

  8. MLK guy makes me laugh with his major linguistic kreativity.


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