What happens when you can't be yourself and try to be someone else to the point you become their clone? Will that person respect you, or do you become instantly annoying?Only Lil Wayne and his crew knows how high Lil Wayne was the night he went to club "Hush" after his concert during his South African tour. But when he looked up and saw what seemed to be himself, I know he said "I'm having a really bad trip on this "lean" tonight".
Of course I'm talking about South African rapper Lil Nucho who is Lil Wayne's clone. Supposedly Lil Wayne and his crew did not take well to Lil Nucho being in their presence and an argument ensued when they asked him to leave.
This is the most pathetic ENERGY of cloning or "Swagger Jacking" I've seen in a very long time. In fact I don't think I've seen anything like this since the movie "Single White Female". And even "Hedy" the psychotic woman in the movie had enough pride where she was trying to become "Allie" Bridget Fonda's character, so she could get rid of her. She didn't want to share an existence with her. OK I can read your mind...... yeah trying to get rid of the woman she was trying to become is sick too, but I don't know which ENERGY is the more pathetic; trying to literally be someone else who is living and want people to accept you as you. Or trying to become someone and not wanting that other person around. The latter is definitely psychotic but seems less pathetic.
Notice in the video above Lil Nucho tries to separate his style from Lil Wayne. He claims he is totally different, you will see below that he is either trying to be a "ploy" and "come up" using Lil Wayne, or he's trying to believe this in his mind so he can hold on to Lil Wayne's ENERGY which makes him insane.
OK, I don't want to be mean, but the truth somethings sounds mean. South Africa is a country that has a 50% poverty rate. You can't have anything around poor people, they will take all your "crap". In this case your image too.
They do this because poor people usually feel the weakest and don't feel a sense of identity and the identity they do have is not an identity they want, so they are eager to create another one, even if they lose themselves in the process. They subconsciously feel they have to escape themselves entirely in order to obtain what seems so unobtainable.
I already wrote an article explaining how Africa is emulating and absorbing Black American culture. The state of their country would never allow them to be satisfied simply being themselves. They have to consciously or subconsciously copy and mirror what seems the most dominate and powerful and that would be Black Americans.
I don't think Black Americans realize the extent many Africans go through in order to emulate our ENERGY. It's not just rap music, but the way they dress, how they style their hair and the clothes that they wear. Just look at this ridiculous picture.
Not only do both of them look ridiculous like they ripped a page out of a Black American Hip Hop magazine and said "that's us, let's get the look down to the tee", but I can't help but notice this woman's hair. Yes, yes I must go there, she would never choose to look like this:
If there was one place on the face of the earth you would think Black women could be free, wouldn't it be Africa? Wouldn't you think African women would be the most comfortable wearing their hair natural? After-all Black people dominate Africa, it's not like these women work or live around mostly White people who are dominate in everything and feel the subconscious necessity to conform.
Here's the thing, most African women do wear their hair natural. But that's changing everyday and only the poorest women and those who are very religious seem determined to hang on to their natural state. Africans who have more than others or live in technically advanced countries are conforming to this culture more and more. They have the urge to leave behind any resemblance of the poor Africans around them. They develop a subconscious disgust towards them.
Look at this video:
What ENERGIES do you see in the video? Look at how the kids are chasing him and look at how they are dressed. These kids look poor so they can only imitate with a "half dress swag", but you can see they're influenced by how Black American's dress. We know that the Islāmic religion has gone out the door over the years. The number one religion of South Africa now is Christianity, followed by those who consider themselves non-religious then Islāmic religion, so don't be surprised that they're not moderately dressed like other parts of Africa or the movie "Sarafina", that's over
I already pointed out the fact that people who are poor and have a low-self esteem gravitate towards dominate ENERGIES. Rarely do they feel the strength to be creative. Now here's an African from Somalia one of the poorest countries in Africa imitating Lil Wayne. He's lighter than Lil Wayne and can't completely replicate him, but he too wants to feel power through what seems dominate.
The same is true with poor Black Americans who come from impoverished communities. Sometimes they have the biggest egos, and gravitate to the most extravagant, materialistic things to feel power through what they don't have. Most rich people in this country live a more modest existence. In another article I wrote "Black Mafia Family, Big Meech's Interview from Jail", I talked about living in an area close to Scarsdale New York. Scarsdale New York is one of the richest parts of New York.
While living there I would take the county bus with students who were from that area and the White guys simply had on T-Shirts and jeans. They weren't trying to rock chains like Waka Flocka, or trying to have the flashiest gear and sneakers like Soulja Boy. These where boys who came from extreme wealth., so they had less to prove. Only someone who's rich like them would know their simple T-Shirts where the best cotton "T's" from "Abercrombie Fitch" not Walmart..
In conclusion I have to say, I side with Lil Wayne and his people. It's obvious due to coming from a country that has swallowed its pride over the years, Lil Nucho doesn't realize how pathetic, ridiculous and annoying he comes across, trying to become someone he's not. He doesn't realize the ENERGY of him being an obsessive fan, a fan that most celebrities would try to avoid. A fan that loses himself and forgets who he is, and tries to suck the ENERGY and life out of its idol.
The only difference between Lil Wayne and the way I would have handled the situation is, I would have told him how ridiculous and annoying he is. I would have told him to stop "kissing my butt" and find his own identity in life.