Huh, have her sellin ass on Bronson Ave. and Pico Housewife by Dr. Dre (Ft. Hittman & Kurupt) 3

Hittman will make your girl be a prostitute on Bronson Ave and Pico Boulevard in LA.

See it on Google maps!

Here

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Sauve shit like Rico Housewife by Dr. Dre (Ft. Hittman & Kurupt) 3

“Rico Suave” is a 1990 song by Ecuadorian rapper Gerardo that was a big hit — and, coincidentally, jump-started the fortunes of the then-new and struggling Interscope Records

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6 you got to hop in the 3 Hello by Ice Cube (Ft. Dr. Dre & MC Ren)

6 and 3 refer to types of cars

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No jokes, Oh! by Obie Trice (Ft. Busta Rhymes)

Notice that the “oh” rhyme is still continued

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Range Ro' Oh! by Obie Trice (Ft. Busta Rhymes)

Range Rover, a car

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See no evil Oh! by Obie Trice (Ft. Busta Rhymes)

“Hear no evil, see no evil, speak no evil”

This maxim, which Obie draws upon, comes from the pictorial image of 3 monkeys. The three monkeys are Mizaru, covering his eyes, who sees no evil; Kikazaru, covering his ears, who hears no evil; and Iwazaru, covering his mouth, who speaks no evil.

There are various meanings ascribed to the monkeys and the proverb including associations with being of good mind, speech and action. In the Western world the phrase is often used to refer to those who deal with impropriety by turning a blind eye.

Obie corrupts this original meaning by twisting it to mean that he actually does what others see as evil, he just doesn’t recognize it as such.

The source that popularized this pictorial maxim is a 17th century carving over a door of the famous Tōshō-gū shrine in Nikkō, Japan. The carvings at Toshogu Shrine were carved by Hidari Jingoro, and believed to have incorporated Confucius’s Code of Conduct, using the monkey as a way to depict man’s life cycle.

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Million sold Oh! by Obie Trice (Ft. Busta Rhymes)

Obie’s debut album, “Cheers”, from which this album comes, actually only sound 904,000.

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Fo' fo' Oh! by Obie Trice (Ft. Busta Rhymes)

Obie is down for hearing guns firing — “fo fo'” means the .44 (Four, Four) magnum. The numbers before guns refers to the diameter of bullets that they use. From wiki:

“The .44 Remington Magnum, or simply .44 Magnum, is a large-bore cartridge originally designed for revolvers. After introduction, it was quickly adopted for carbines and rifles. Despite the ”.44" designation, all guns chambered for the .44 Magnum case, and its parent case, the .44 Special, use bullets of approximately 0.429 in (10.9 mm) diameter.[3]

The .44 Magnum is based on a lengthened .44 Special case, loaded to higher pressures for greater velocity (and thus, energy). The .44 Magnum has since been eclipsed in power by the .454 Casull, among others; nevertheless, it has remained one of the most popular commercial large-bore magnum cartridges.[4][5] When loaded to its maximum and with heavy, deeply penetrating bullets, the .44 Magnum cartridge is suitable for short-range hunting of all North American game—though at the cost of much recoil and muzzle flash, when fired in handguns. In carbines and rifles, these are non-issues.[6]

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30/30 Oh! by Obie Trice (Ft. Busta Rhymes)

From wikipedia:

“The .30-30 (thirty-thirty), as it is most commonly known, was the USA’s first small-bore, sporting rifle cartridge designed for smokeless powder. The .30-30 is one of the most common deer cartridges in North America.”

Came out at the turn of the 19th century.

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Leviathan Oh! by Obie Trice (Ft. Busta Rhymes)

A mythical fish from the Bible; the fish who swallowed Jonah and spit him back up.

Eventually came to mean anything huge — Obie is saying when his bank account is “huge”, he can hire other clients

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