Field N*gga




Field N*gga

Provided to YouTube by The Orchard EnterprisesField N*gga Boogie (Xlr8r Remix) · Public Enemy · ParisRebirth Of A Nation℗ Guerrilla Funk RecordingsRelea.

Field Niggas. Directed by Khalik Allah • • United States. Khalik Allah’s stunning feature debut combines elements of urban street portraiture, observational documentary, and avant-garde technique to create a hallucinatory sensory experience. Filmed around the intersection of th Street and Lexington Avenue in New York City’s East.

Field Nigga Boogie Lyrics: Take it back to the days when we raised us up / 'Fore coward-ass rap made the game corrupt / P-Dog in the cut back to bring the pain / Puttin' wood on they ass can't.

The Field Nigga is reminded he is the lowest of the low and can never aspire to be a House Nigga poet because of his crude manner and grammar which reveals that he is unsuited for House Nigga work." Get Out My Massa's Kitchen Yo' Nappy Headed Mothafucka. But the Field Nigga poet shares much of the blame for this situation.

Nigger that works in the field all day picking cotton instead of working inside like a house nigger.


Dedicated To The One I Love - The Mamas & The Papas - Best Of The Mamas & The Papas - Monday Siberian Exile - Various Atoms* - White Eye Of Winter Watching (Cassette) Deuxième Mouvement - Ilir Lluka - Entrant (variations pour une orchestre électronique) (File, MP3)

3 thoughts on “Field N*gga

  1. Field Niggas: Directed by Khalik Allah. 'The combination is simple: a lot of slow motion portraiture combined with a soundtrack of snippets of people's conversation and interview. This straightforward method yields one of the most powerful and compassionate statements on race, on politics, on class, on policing, on drugs, that I've encountered in contemporary American cinema.'/10().

  2. Field Niggas is a American documentary film directed and edited by Khalik film comprises observational footage of, and interviews and discussions with, people at night around the notorious Harlem street corner of th Street and Lexington Avenue in New York subjects are predominantly African American, experiencing poverty, homelessness, drug addiction, physical Directed by: Khalik Allah.

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