Kitty Pryde Reveals Receiving Death Threats For Using A J Dilla Beat, Opens Up About Backlash To Her Music

Exclusive: The artist also known as Kitty speaks on J Dilla, "If you want to talk about how great he was, he was great, but why are certain people not allowed to appreciate that? I don't get it."

While chatting about her upcoming release, Kitty (a/k/a Kitty Pryde) admitted she’s having a issue with labeling D.A.I.S.Y. Rage (the title is a reference to De La Soul’s “D.A.I.S.Y. Age”), set for release at the end of January. “What do you think I should call it?” she inquired, unsure if it was an EP, album, project or otherwise. Through the rise of digital media, such terms have become less defined. Her question brought up a good point: with so many forms of media now readily available, how do we begin to define all of it?

The same issue exists within the many avenues of Hip Hop which have cropped up with the rise of the Internet. It’s a problem with which Kitty is all too aware. Starting by making songs on her laptop as a joke, she found fame when her video for “Okay Cupid,” the track itself a tale of teenage longing woven atop a Beautiful Lou beat, went viral. Immediately, she became the new Rap litmus test, with some labeling her the next worst thing to ever happen to Rap. All this for a girl who admits she was just making music for fun.

Before moving on, she settled on an idea. “Mini album,” she suggested before passively laughing it off. As she’s well aware, you can attempt to label something all you like. How an audience chooses to respond to it, however, is another issue altogether.

Having seemingly dropped her Kitty Pryde moniker in recent weeks (she joked that “X-Men fans are getting mad.”), HipHopDX spoke with Kitty by phone in a candid interview that found her opening up about why she was so reluctant to reveal her age and questioning the motives behind the backlash her music has encountered. She also spoke on how her image falls directly in line with her battle against being objectified as a female in Hip Hop.

Kitty Discusses D.A.I.S.Y. Rage Retail Release, Artistic Progression

HipHopDX: Let’s start with your upcoming release D.A.I.S.Y Rage, coming out at the end of January. Is this going to be a similar length to your last release, the Haha, I’m Sorry EP?

Kitty Pryde: It’s going to be twice that long. Some of the songs on the other ones were really short. These are all full-length, actual songs.

DX: I’d noticed with your new song “Ay Shawty,” you had re-recorded parts of your original verse as it appeared on Haha, I’m Sorry. With that said, how much of the upcoming project will consist of re-recorded material and how much of it will be brand new?

Kitty Pryde: It’s all new other than that. I wasn’t even planning on writing a new verse. I just wanted to do a remix with Lakutis to put out on this tape thing, project, whatever. I wasn’t planning on making it a whole new song. When I went to record it with Lakutis, I expected him to write a verse that had something to do with the same narrative the old one did, and he wrote a completely different thing. [I heard the verse and thought,] “Well, that doesn’t fit any more,” so I re-wrote mine and we both had new verses. Everything else is totally brand new.

DX: Will Beautiful Lou be making another appearance?

Kitty Pryde: Not on this. [His tracks] didn’t go with the rest of the songs, so I didn’t use any of his this time, but we still work together a lot. We talk all the time, so he’s definitely gonna be around. I worked with Hot Sugar, of course, and Grant. He made my old “Call Me Maybe” song. Then there’s Mike Finito, who produces for Das Racist and Heems a lot.

DX: I thought that might be due to people aligning you with him through “Orion’s Belt” and “Okay Cupid” and you wanted to get away from that association, but it doesn’t sound like that’s the case.

Kitty Pryde: No, but it kind of does help though, because now no one can say, “She wouldn’t make any songs if Beautiful Lou didn’t produce them for her.” That’s cool, but I don’t want people to say that about him either.

DX: Can you walk me through first meeting Beautiful Lou? I heard that he had reached out to you online?

Kitty Pryde: On Tumblr, I would get into conversations about Hip Hop a lot. I would look for other Hip Hop bloggers and made friends with a bunch of them. We were all friends on Facebook, and one of them made a Facebook group where everyone would just go and talk about Hip Hop stuff. Every time someone would be Facebook friends with someone who was part of the music industry–A$AP Yams was a part of the group and other people like that–[they would get added to the group]. Someone added Lou because he produced for Lil B and A$AP Rocky. Everybody thought he did such a great job. We all kind of idolized him.

I would always post my songs in [the group] because they were kind of a joke. Everybody would just make fun of them. One day, I posted [“Justin Bieber”]. Beautiful Lou listened to it and sent me a message on Facebook. He was like, “Hey, I just heard your Justin Bieber song. You’re the future. I’m gonna send you some beats.” I was like, “Okay...I don’t know why you like this, but I’m very flattered.” I was really excited about it.

I just sat down and made “Okay Cupid” in my car when I was in traffic. I didn’t expect it to be a thing at all. I didn’t think anyone was even gonna listen to it, but it turned out cool. I just really liked his beat. It was really pretty, and I thought, “This is something I want to use before anybody else.” After that one, he sent me more, and then when Riff Raff had asked if I wanted to do a song, I said “Sure, here are some beats, pick one.” They were all Beautiful Lou beats, and [“Orion’s Belt” was] the one that he liked the most.

DX: So Riff Raff reached out to you?

Kitty Pryde: Mmm hmm.

DX: The partnership seems perfect to me. You two complement each other well.

Kitty Pryde: I just thought he was hilarious. I was such a big fan of him. The day that everyone saw that [“Okay Cupid”] video out of nowhere was the same day he sent me a message. I was so excited. I was like, “This is the opportunity of a lifetime. I’m making a song with Riff Raff.” [Laughs]

DX: What was it like shooting that video out in Daytona Beach? It sounds like you both come from a similar place when writing music. Was there a lot of common ground when you guys were shooting?

Kitty Pryde: It was all within a week. He sent me that message, and I immediately sent him beats. He wrote a verse and sent it to me. I did mine, but I didn’t feel good about it. I didn’t know what to write. I used to not really put a whole lot of thought into my music. With my old songs, I would just sit down and do them right off my head and not really worry about what they said. I wrote and recorded [my verse] in eight minutes.

DX: Wow.

Kitty Pryde: I thought it was so bad at the time. When I sent it to him, I said, “If this sucks too bad, just send it back and I’ll work on it more.” He was like “No, this is hilarious. Me and my camera crew are gonna be in Daytona tomorrow. By the way, they’re also shooting a documentary about you for Vice, just so you know.” They didn’t leave me time to think about it at all.

[That day] was really, really stressful. My car broke down on the way, and my mom was being weird. It was just the weirdest day ever, but I got there and it was really cool. Meeting Riff Raff was fun. He was not what I expected him to be.

DX: In another interview, you had described Riff Raff as a performance artist. Can you elaborate on that point? I’m really curious as to why you label him as such.

Kitty Pryde: I don’t mean that in the way that he’s an act. I don’t think he’s an actor at all. The question that people ask me the most is, “Is he for real? Is he actually as crazy as he seems on camera?” Instead of him being an act, I think that’s his mind. He looks so ridiculously outlandish all that time that I think it’s awesome. I think he looks cool. I kind of wish I could pull off the clothes that he looks cool in. A lot of people will just say, “This guy looks like a fucking idiot.” The fact that he makes people so mad is awesome to me. I wish I could make people as mad as he does. Sometimes I do, actually. [Laughs]

I just think he’s a genius, honestly. Everything he says, it works so perfectly if you just take the time to think about it, but people don’t do that because they’ll [just say], “This white dude is rapping a lot.” They don’t want to give him any credit. I think he just makes other people look dumb by showing their ignorance, and he doesn’t even mean to. The way he is in videos, saying weird stuff, that’s how he talks when he’s talking to you normally too. He doesn’t just turn it on and off. His brain just works this way.

DX: I would almost venture to say the connection works for you as well. You both encounter a fair amount of criticism, but that may come from people not approaching your work on your terms. Instead of trying to discover what you’re attempting to say, you’re denied that chance because you’re a bit outside the norm.

Kitty Pryde: I think that, yeah. [That’s] the one thing I’ve never understood since day one. There wasn’t a time when people would say, “I’m starting to figure out this girl.” At first, everybody who listened to my songs hated the shit out of me. I was kind of pissed off, because I thought, “I didn’t even want you to see this. I didn’t put this on the Internet for everyone to see. I just did it because it was a joke for my friends, and I wrote a song for a boy I liked.” It kind of sucked, but then eventually, I was like, “Wait, I have all these people angry because of something I did,” and I felt really powerful for a while.

[I encountered people saying] “White little girls are not allowed to make Hip Hop,” and “You’re not allowed to talk about stuff like this in Hip Hop.” It just doesn’t make sense. What’s the reasoning behind that? No one has ever been able to explain it to me. I really wish someone could. I don’t know what the logic is. It’s definitely the same way for Riff Raff too. There’s just certain things that people don’t want you to do in Hip Hop, and I don’t know who came up with the rules, the law. It doesn’t make sense.

I could go on forever about that because it’s so confusing for me, but maybe you could explain it to me? Can you?

Kitty Admits Fans Have Threatened Violence On Her For Using J Dilla Beats

DX: [Laughs] I can try. I think there’s a real entrenched concept of the scope of Hip Hop within parts of its audience, yet the music itself is always changing. You and Riff Raff open up that scope of who’s allowed to digest and reprocess Hip Hop. And I think some people have an issue with that because of the perception of what you two represent. Whether or not people see the value in that is a completely different issue, but I think it goes back to people’s notions of what should or shouldn’t exist within Hip Hop’s framework. Instead of watching it develop, parts of the audience feel inclined to defend it, to maintain what they believe to be the form’s essence.

Kitty Pryde: That does make sense. It’s the same people who have these notions of Hip Hop who are always preaching, “MF DOOM is the God” or “Worship Dilla” or whatever. I have songs over their beats, and people like that will send me death threats. I actually got death threats for using a J Dilla beat for a song that I didn’t even release.

If 16 year-old girls are listening to my songs, they have no idea [I’m using those beats]. They like Taylor Swift and they also like me. That happens a lot, but they’ll hear my song and be like, “Oh, produced by MF DOOM. Who’s MF DOOM?” Then they’ll hear him and that’s cool, but that makes a lot of people mad too.

DX: It sounds like for you, you approach it almost the same way some people sample songs. You like to wear your influences on your sleeve when possible to guide your audience toward them.

Kitty Pryde: Yeah. If you want to talk about how great he was, he was great. But why are certain people not allowed to appreciate that? I don’t get it.

DX; I think you speak to a great point here as well. If there’s a young female teenage audience listening to your music, you’re opening up Hip Hop to be discovered by an audience that wouldn’t necessarily approach it otherwise. You become an entry point.

Kitty Pryde: Yeah. I think some of them don’t want teenage girls to like Hip Hop anyway. [Laughs]

DX: What does “Tumblr-wave” mean to you?

Kitty Pryde: I hate that word. I hate being called that by anybody. I don’t like that it even exists, and I think the fact that people put “wave” behind anything is so dumb. It doesn’t make sense to me. “Tumblr-wave” means that my songs sound like someone’s blog posts because it’s whiny and personal and kind of invasive, something that people don’t really talk about. But instead of [labeling it] a journal or diary, they’ve chosen to call it “tumblr-wave.” That’s just infuriating.

DX: Obviously, it stems from your lyrics, which can often reference memes, social media, and Internet culture. Is that a conscious decision for you to make those references, or is that really how you communicate so it’s only natural to see them mentioned into your tracks?

Kitty Pryde: I think that’s just part of my life. I don’t want anybody to think I’m faking by talking about how I’m a gangster and a bad bitch. I’m not gonna pretend that I’m a bad bitch because I’m definitely not. I sit online and look at YouTube videos, so I guess I just reference that.

DX: Would you say this is another case of people misunderstanding your approach? That you’re inherently being honest in the only way you know how?

Kitty Pryde: Yeah. Actually, I do think that. All the time I get asked “What is your act?” I’m not an act. People from some website said, “You’re a marketing genius!” It’s weird that people can’t accept that I just say what’s on my mind. People think I’m trying super hard to relate to an audience, but it’s really just because I’m part of that audience.

Kitty Discusses Sexism, Objectivity In Hip Hop

DX: You’ve always been very mum about your age when people ask. Do you find that mystery to be essential to your music? There can tend to be a lot of objectification of female rappers, and without that clear age line to draw from—I’m talking specifically 18 or over. Did you enjoy how that mystery would almost turn against the audience that’s objectifying you? Were you unclear to leave open the possibility that people might be objectifying an underage girl?

Kitty Pryde: Yeah, that was a lot of it. Everybody knows my age pretty much now. I’m 19. I’ve been 19 the whole time I’ve had any publicity, but I didn’t want anyone to know that because I didn’t want people to talk about me like I want to be hot. I’ve seen it and been in discussion forums [when I] used to talk Hip Hop with bloggers, and a lot of it was always about how hot a girl is. They would be like, “Well, I hate listening to it, but I still do it because she’s hot. I still watch her YouTube videos because she’s hot.” I didn’t want to be part of that at all.

I didn’t want creepy old dudes hitting me up, and I also didn’t want labels and people in the industry to think that they could cash in on me and take advantage of me. I always wanted to have my parents around. I didn’t want anybody to know that I was able to sign contracts for myself. It worked for a while, but then people got really insane about it and were sifting through old files and going back far trying to find out how old I was. One day, I just said, “Please stop stalking me. I’m 19. Deal with it.” [Laughs]

I think it’s pretty obvious by now that I’m not trying to be hot. I’m not trying to have sex appeal and I’m not trying to get guys to want to fuck me. That’s not what I want, so I don’t dress like I want that and I don’t talk about stuff like that. I just don’t want to be taken as a sex object. I want to be a person, and if you want to make fun of me, then you can still make fun of me because I’m a little girl. But don’t pretend you’re not gonna make fun of me because you think I’m hot.

Purchase Music by Kitty Pryde

RELATED: The Nicki Effect: The Return Of The Female Rap Movement [2012 EDITORIAL]



  • dumbdog

    Fuck you Kitty Pryde you have no mother fucking musical talent what so ever and dont sample J dilla if your so shit you cant even rap or comprehend his talent and all the effort your stealing off him when you sample his beats.

  • NotEvenBlackEnough

    "I just sat down and made Okay Cupid in my car when I was in traffic." And that's exactly what it sounds like. She's terrible, and she admits it. Riff is the guy I'd love to get wasted with in LA or NYC. This girl? After ten minutes of talking to her, and how, like, real she is, you know?, I'd be ready to paint the walls with my brains. Coffee shops the land over are filled to the brim with girls just like her.

  • Anonymous

    Wow, this bitch, riff raff, and a whole lotta other white rappers are really bout to take the music away from us in a sec. smh. Dont get me wrong there are a few white rappers that are dope and respect the culture and i have no prob with them at all. But its ppl like this who have no skill and are tryin to turn the culture into something else. Fuckin shame....

    • comeonB

      bitch, i think "we" the ones you're trying to protect are doing a damn good job ourselves fucking up that legacy. i don't have to name names either. just walk around for a minute or two.

  • Blakeh

    ha everyone on this site's an asshole, I love her music and I love your beloved Wu-Tang, why do so many people hate shit? What is it doing to you? "Ruining HipHop?" ha blow me

  • Doubl Negative

    Hip-hop has become too politically correct, and it's hoes like this ruining our culture. Social engeneering is wrong and so is gentrification. Our music shouldn't have to be waterd down to appease white girls, gays and the middle-classes. If you're Black and you wanna get into death metal you shouldn't need a Black band to introduce you to the scene, you should be fucking with white bands like Death, Morbid Angel or Cannibal Corpse. Whites who have an aversion to hip-hop but only fuck with Em, Beasties or any other white rap act are bigoted, culturally fucked-up and morally repugnant to me. This insular, parochial way of thinking seems to be intrinsic in most whites I meet and it's one of the factors causing divisions in this nation. You don't have to be Back, male or even straight to make credible hip-hop - witness Detroit's Invincibe, but homegirl gets a pass because she appreciates you have to make music that appeals to hip-hop's indigenous audience. Just to sum up how I feel about this parasitic whore, fuck her and any asshole who defends her.

    • ox

      is it weird that when i read "hiphop is becoming too politically correct" i thought it was going to be a post defending kitty pryde? seems like it's always been politically correct, it's just the politically correct narrative in hiphop is that people like kitty pryde arn't welcome

    • Chelsm

      I don't recall anyone saying there is a need for white hip-hop musicians and I really don't think Kitty is trying to "appease white girls". She is white girl who is into hip-hop. I'm white and I first got into hip-hop through M.I.A. and Azealia Banks. I got into Kitty because I like her sound. Look, I'm not trying to tell you what should or shouldn't be offensive to you, but I don't think Kitty's race should prevent her from making music she's passionate about. There doesn't *need* to be white-representation in hip-hop, but does that really mean that there shouldn't be any white rappers? Are you also saying that there shouldn't be any black metal musicians?

    • Blakeh

      u mad bro? lolz

  • Brik

    Considering this is the first time I heard of this girl, I really could care less what she uses as a beat. Given the videos DX posted, its not like she is someone I will be checking for anyway. That is probably the key here, this girl isn't speaking to the old school or the true school heads whatever you want to call it. She represents the current generation, someone white suburban teens can relate too, so why trip about it, I know she is not speaking to me or for me, so it is what it is.

  • IDK

    This is something I still don't get. Why is there a variety of rock subgenres (metal, glam, alternative, punk, etc.) and even a variety of metal subgenres (heavy, speed, thrash, black, etc.), but only one rap/hip hop genre? Yea, we have crunk and used to have g-funk and hardcore rap, but why does every hip hop song that comes out have to be classified as only hip hop?? Why not create labels for the different kinds of hip hop instead of simply classifying everything as hip hop?? That's why hip hop is getting wack over the years because you have artists like Nas being classified in the same category as Lil Wayne or Macklemore. You don't place Slayer in the same category as Coldplay and Green Day, do you?? If only we can start making subgenres for hip hop, then we will have less beef among the hip hop community.

  • @DJmetalgear

    Why the fk is HHDX even interviewing this girl? I was reading the interview thinking I'd give her a chance, and I heard her shit, and its fkin awful. She admits to not understanding the rules of hip hop and doesn't know what to do about it. THEN BITCH STFU! If you don't know the rules to the game, don't bother playing. You're awful anyways. It'd be different if she sounded good, but this is trash.

    • Eric

      Dude, at least she's not faking about who she is. Furthermore, she at the least knows of De La Soul and J. Dilla. Unlike Souljah Boy, who, prior to blowing up owned only one rap album and that was 50 Cent's Get Rich or Die Trying. So many Rock the Bells fans and fading rappers like Ghostface and Slick Rick depend on the hate of people like you to sustain their careers. They advertise themselves as 'real' hip-hop and break "Laffy Taffy" vinyls so you guys can feel like you're part of some elite, really so you'll keep paying attention to them. By the way, Nas LOVES Souljah Boy. So she sucks to you, but maybe in this day-and age of slumping hip-hop sales rap needs to innovate and branch out into different markets, and the purists need to stop clinging onto their 'realness' and do better things with their lives.

  • Anonymous

    Yoooooooooooooooooooo "RiFF" is funny Everybody express they rap differently and his is something else.

  • ziploc

    don't worry..nobody i know wants to fuck you..and on that note..i get what she's trying to do,but as far as hip hop goes,for better or worse you're in or you're out,she's using hip hop as a ladder to get to where she wants to go..fine..but don't get all "i don't get why they hate me so much" ..if you don't,you don't get hip hop..maybe you never did..but..much succes to you..

  • Frysaiah

    Don't listen to these lonely faggots. This is a great interview.

  • Anon

    im not even a hip hop purist. i listen to lil b but what is her story? why is she here? who did she sleep with for all of this attention and blog coverage on a song she recorded while stuck in traffic? wtf

  • Mack

    Sorry youre terrible quit.

  • Anonymous

    This shit is terrible but it's hilarious to watch these horrible rappers troll the record labels into wasting millions promoting them without knowing their views come from people laughing at it or the artist paying for views.

  • Anonymous

    I am by no means one of them people that thinks everything needs to stay the same for all eternity...but this just doesn't work. Just ass.

  • BOY

    Hip Hop is EVOLVING you dumbfuck so called "hip hop heads"! EVERYTHING in this fuckin life evolves. Hip Hop itself is an evolution of fuckin Disco Music! You bitch-ass niggas still want niggas & bitches to be rappin like the OUTDATED Wu-Tang Clan or old ass KRS-One. FOR GODS SAKE SHUT THE FUCK UP! Hip Hop is ALIVE & THRIVING and Lil Wayne is forever the KIGN! LONG LIVE WEEZY!

  • YouSerious?

    The following exchange was in this interview: DX: So Riff Raff reached out to you? Kitty Pryde: Mmm hmm. DX: The partnership seems perfect to me. You two complement each other well. Any interview where Riff Raff is mentioned as if he's some kind of respectable artist/professional is a wack interview that can't be taken seriously.

  • Anonymous

    smh at what happened to hip hop foreal


    ...People like watching talentless people make stupid songs? I don't understand...What psychological premise does this exploit to make people gravitate to this garbage? There's no basis, ideas or feeling...just nonsense parody rap with a catchy beat. I blame BECK for that "loser" song he put out in the 90's...Lil B and these other muthafuckas ain't nothin but renditions of that song for the current generation...but atleast BECK had talent.

  • James

    Shes so badddd lmao @ the track with riff raff or w/e.. has great comedic value

  • Anonymous

    The Hip-Hop community is being held back by the "old school" 90s rap fans who can't move on.

  • 2Hats

    I don't care for the music at all, same style but she's no Kilo Kish, not even close. She's being honest as far as I can tell, not going for a entertainer persona, but that doesn't mean being herself is in any way appealing. It's not. A PBR can being featured in the video says something. Hipster Not Hip-Hop. Sometimes that works, but this I can't appreciate even objectively. With that in mind, she could be on YMCMB soon.

  • B

    Not my thing, but sending death threats to a little girl is not a good look. Hip Hop is going through what rock went through after a few generation of middle class, suburban white kids got a hold of it. It's a damn shame but us older heads can still get new shit from Busta, Nas, Ghost, Rae, Tech, Talib. Let the kids have their Chief keefs (not a suburban white kid, I know), Kitty Prydes and Riff Raffs. They can wear their tight jeans and listen to whatever they want. We can just sit back shaking our heads...with our pants still saggin'.

  • OhJohnNo

    Welp, my first foray into the hip-hop community and it looks like it's almost as exclusionary as the metal and hardcore videogaming communities. Think I'll be avoiding such comment threads in future. Love you, Kitty Pryde. Keep on with the beautiful music.

  • this shit

    yo fags and corny white people run hip hop....and ignorant black dudes....peace to Lupe Fiasco, Blu, Mos Def, El-P, and Killer Mike. the rest of the rap world can eat a dick...Hip hop corny as the essence of chuck berry, Kurt cobain, Jimi, miles davis, john lennon, basquat, JFK.

  • Money First

    If she doesn't want to be desirable or as she puts it "guys who want to fuck her" or a "sex symbol" then she is in the wrong business....This is about branding and selling your image and music! Get over it fast if you plan 2 succeed or leave that slot for artists who are out here really working for it!!

  • CB4

    She's full of it in a lot of these answers. She lied about her age at first to get more fans with the hopes that creepy old dudes and ppl online would be into a jailbait 16 year old redhead who talks flirty and pouty in all her songs which are usually about boys and an immature view on sex relations. Now she's spinning that as she lied with the hopes that old dudes wouldn't creep on her and saying she didn't want to be sexualized when that was the goal from day 1 if you just look at what the content in her songs and her online persona is usually about. Its always trying to portray an immature teen girls view on sex so dudes will be into it, a reverse on the traditional over sexualization that happened with most female rappers like Lil Kim, Nicki, etc. She's always flirted online for beats, that's how she got a Lou beat in the first place. Now her bf is a producer with buzz as well. She's smart at marketing and knowing how to play the internet/promotion game but that's all there is to her. Her manager and PR team have her trained pretty well now and she's answering these questions and spinning them like a politician. Like she calls Riff Raff an act and they ask her about it and she backtracks. Talking about death threats from J Dilla fans so she can finally get mentioned on real hip-hop sites. Its all a lesson in good PR and marketing, not hip-hop. She weekly talks about shutting down her tumblr when in the end she knows that's how people relate to her and she just hollowly threatens to take it away so people want to look at it before it goes down. etc. etc.

  • Anonymous

    meaty. white. pussy.


    Dilla wouldn't approve of any of this shit, that's why she's getting threats.

  • ETK

    ...I'd hit it. I can bet you niggas in the rap game have been hittin that too

  • BromiliadBro

    Love Kitty Pryde. Most original and truthful thing I heard all year Some people hate fun, I guess? I certainly understand not liking her music, but she is not a threat to you dudes out there. Rapping over a J Dilla beat and putting it online for free is not a big fucking deal. People are only allowed to rap over beats by producers that are alive? Is that the deal?

  • GordyGotJameson

    Been following her since day 1 of the okay cupid explosion, shes an attention whore, dont follow her on tumblr or facebook, she just bitches out 'famous people' drama and says something radical, hours later takes it back (in some way or another) and then does that week after week.

  • theantagonist

    People always stir up shit when anyone tries to make their own lane in hip hop - this chick knows who she is, what she is - and what she isn't. Sorry, there's just nothing to hate on here.

  • blkmoves

    She sucks, her and Riff Raff are horrible. There is zero talent here, does she have a deal?

    • Blur

      DOn't be mad! Nobody be like 2chainz and other creatures. "She got a big booty so I call her big booty" If this is one of your lyrics and you went for grammies. F*ck the world then! Peace

  • griz9

    wtf is happening to rap? TERRIBLE. id hit it tho...twice.

  • Hip Hop please

    Never heard of her, until now, but nope, not my kinda music And sending death threats because of a J Dilla f*cking lame is that? I just listened to her song posted by DX and I must say I don't like it, but that's it Same goes for that guy in her video, Wayne, Ross, 2 Chainz etc etc. All mediocre IMO When I see/hear them or even read about them I don't like them, same case with this girl now She can be Hip Hop's most popular artist next week,but that don't mean sh*t to me, wack is wack But I would never start sending death threats, or wish any of these folks dead That's plain sick

  • Anonymous

    Never head about her before, but stopped reading in that line: DX: The partnership seems perfect to me. You two complement each other well. Everybody who associated with clowns like Riff Raff should receive death threats. On a daily basis. Then pick up a Rolls Royce just to roam the streets of Fort Lauderdale.

    • foreal

      agree 100%. never heard of her. and i agree with original poster, only clicked link because it mentioned J Dilla. I dont know her but she seems like a lame gimmick. sad part is she may use this J Dilla beat using Death Threats to get more notoriety. now erasing this lame information from my brain.... forgeting anything having to do with kitty pryde....

  • thoughts mcgillicutty

    If Charles Hamilton got his, you'll get yours. I wish all these wack rappers that jack beats got theirs. I can't be mad at this chick. If I don't like it, I don't like it. That don't mean that I'm hatin'. She knows who she is... and this content was at least educated, unlike Vice/HuffPo's interviews.

  • Anonymous

    chic, understand the game. u cant use a famous dead producer's beat without content. she must be out of her effin mind to play it non chalantly....invading the game...smh

    • Anonymous

      she said she didnt release it though pretty sure i can do whatever the fuck i want with anyones beats including the late dilla as long as i dont try to sell it or profit from it (like mac miller selling his song on a lord finesse beat he didnt pay to use)

  • Anonymous

    Never heard of this chick. Only click the link cause it said J Dilla on the title. Well done HHDX. (slow clap)