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Gil Scott-Heron

One of the most important progenitors of rap music, Gil Scott-Heron's aggressive, no-nonsense street poetry inspired a legion of intelligent rappers while his engaging songwriting skills placed him square in the R&B charts later in his career, backed by increasingly contemporary production courtesy of Malcolm Cecil and Nile Rodgers (of Chic). Born in Chicago but transplanted to Tennessee for his early years, Scott-Heron spent most of his high-school years in the Bronx, where he learned firsthand many of the experiences that later made up his songwriting material. He had begun writing before reaching his teenage years, however, and completed his first volume of poetry at the age of 13. Though he attended college in Pennsylvania, he dropped out after one year to concentrate on his writing career and earned plaudits for his novel, The Vulture.

Encouraged at the end of the '60s to begin recording by legendary jazz producer Bob Thiele -- who had worked with every major jazz great from Louis Armstrong to John Coltrane -- Scott-Heron released his 1970 debut, Small Talk at 125th and Lenox, inspired by a volume of poetry of the same name. With Thiele's Flying Dutchman Records until the mid-'70s, he signed to Arista soon after and found success on the R&B charts. Though his jazz-based work of the early '70s was tempered by a slicker disco-inspired production, Scott-Heron's message was as clear as ever on the Top 30 single "Johannesburg" and the number 15 hit "Angel Dust." Silent for almost a decade, after the release of his 1984 single "Re-Ron," the proto-rapper returned to recording in the mid-'90s with a message for the gangsta rappers who had come in his wake; Scott-Heron's 1994 album Spirits began with "Message to the Messengers," pointed squarely at the rappers whose influence -- positive or negative -- meant much to the children of the 1990s.

In a touching bit of irony that he himself was quick to joke about, Gil Scott-Heron was born on April Fool's Day 1949 in Chicago, the son of a Jamaican professional soccer player (who spent time playing for Glasgow Celtic) and a college-graduate mother who worked as a librarian. His parents divorced early in his life, and Scott-Heron was sent to live with his grandmother in Lincoln, TN. Learning musical and literary instruction from her, Scott-Heron also learned about prejudice firsthand, as he was one of three children picked to integrate an elementary school in nearby Jackson. The abuse proved too much to bear, however, and the eighth-grader was sent to New York to live with his mother, first in the Bronx and later in the Hispanic neighborhood of Chelsea.

Though Scott-Heron's experiences in Tennessee must have been difficult, they proved to be the seed of his writing career, as his first volume of poetry was written around that time. His education in the New York City school system also proved beneficial, introducing the youth to the work of Harlem Renaissance poet Langston Hughes as well as LeRoi Jones. After publishing a novel called The Vulture in 1968, Scott-Heron applied to Pennsylvania's Lincoln University. Though he spent less than one year there, it was enough time to meet Brian Jackson, a similarly minded musician who would later become a crucial collaborator and integral part of Scott-Heron's band. Given a bit of exposure -- mostly in magazines like Essence, which called The Vulture "a strong start for a writer with important things to say" -- Scott-Heron met up with Bob Thiele and was encouraged to begin a music career, reading selections from his book of poetry Small Talk at 125th & Lennox while Thiele recorded a collective of jazz and funk musicians, including bassist Ron Carter, drummer Bernard "Pretty" Purdie, Hubert Laws on flute and alto saxophone, and percussionists Eddie Knowles and Charlie Saunders; Scott-Heron also recruited Jackson to play on the record as pianist. Most important on the album was "The Revolution Will Not Be Televised," an aggressive polemic against the major media and white America's ignorance of increasingly deteriorating conditions in the inner cities. Scott-Heron's second LP, 1971's Pieces of a Man, expanded his range, featuring songs such as the title track and "Lady Day and John Coltrane," which offered a more straight-ahead approach to song structure (if not content).

The following year's Free Will was his last for Flying Dutchman, however; after a dispute with the label, Scott-Heron recorded Winter in America for Strata East, then moved to Arista Records in 1975. As the first artist signed to Clive Davis' new label, much was riding on Scott-Heron to deliver first-rate material with a chance at the charts. Thanks to Arista's more focused push on the charts, Scott-Heron's "Johannesburg" reached number 29 on the R&B charts in 1975. Important to Scott-Heron's success on his first two albums for Arista (First Minute of a New Day and From South Africa to South Carolina) was the influence of keyboardist and collaborator Jackson, co-billed on both LPs and the de facto leader of Scott-Heron's Midnight Band.

Jackson left by 1978, though, leaving the musical direction of Scott-Heron's career in the capable hands of producer Malcolm Cecil, a veteran producer who had midwifed the funkier direction of the Isley Brothers and Stevie Wonder earlier in the decade. The first single recorded with Cecil, "The Bottle," became Scott-Heron's biggest hit yet, peaking at number 15 on the R&B charts, though he still made no waves on the pop charts. Producer Nile Rodgers of Chic also helped on production during the 1980s, when Scott-Heron's political attack grew even more fervent with a new target, President Ronald Reagan. (Several singles, including the R&B hits "B Movie" and "Re-Ron," were specifically directed at the President's conservative policies.) By 1985, however, Scott-Heron was dropped by Arista, just after the release of The Best of Gil Scott-Heron. Though he continued to tour around the world, Scott-Heron chose to discontinue recording. He did return, however, in 1993 with a contract for TVT Records and the album Spirits. For well over a decade, Scott-Heron was mostly inactive, held back by a series of drug possession charges. He began performing semi-regularly in 2007, and one year later, announced that he was HIV-positive. He recorded an album, I'm New Here, released on XL in 2010. In February of 2011, Scott-Heron and Jamie xx (Jamie Smith of xx) issued a remixed version of the album, entitled We're New Here, also issued on XL. Later that year, Scott-Heron died in a New York hospital, just after returning from a set of live dates in Europe. ~ John Bush
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: The Revolution Will Not Be Televised

1. The Revolution Will Not Be Televised

2. Sex Education: Ghetto Style

3. The Get Out Of The Ghetto Blues

4. No Knock

5. Lady Day And John Coltrane

6. Pieces Of A Man

7. Home Is Where The Hatred Is

8. Brother

9. Save The Children

10. Whitey On The Moon

11. Did You Hear What They Said?


Track List: The Revolution Will Not Be Televised / Home Is Where the Hatred Is

1. The Revolution Will Not Be Televised

2. Home Is Where the Hatred Is


Track List: Small Talk At 125th And Lenox

1. Introduction / The Revolution Will Not Be Televised

2. Omen

3. Brother

4. Comment #1

5. Small Talk at 125th & Lenox

6. The Subject Was Faggots

7. Evolution (And Flashback)

8. Plastic Pattern People

9. Whitey on the Moon

10. The Vulture

11. Enough

12. Paint it Black

13. Who'll Pay Reparations on My Soul?

14. Everyday


Track List: When You Are Who You Are / Free Will (Alt Take 1)

1. When You Are Who You Are

2. Free Will (Alt take 1)


Track List: Johannesburg

1. Johannesburg

2. Washington DC

3. Shut 'em down

4. Winter in America

5. Hold on to your dreams

6. Is that Jazz?

7. Blue Collar

8. The Bottle

9. Three miles down

10. Gun

11. Save the children

12. B Movie (aint really a life)


Track List: Free Will

1. Free Will

2. The Middle Of Your Day

3. The Get Out Of The Ghetto Blues

4. Speed Kills

5. Did You Hear What They Said?

6. The King Alfred Plan

7. No Knock

8. Wiggy

9. Ain't No New Thing

10. Billy Green Is Dead

11. Sex Education: Ghetto Style

12. ...And Then He Wrote Meditations

13. Free Will (Alt take 1)

14. The Middle Of Your Day (Alt take 1)

15. The Get Out Of The Ghetto Blues (alternate ending)

16. Speed Kills (Alt take 3)

17. Did You Hear What They Said? (Alt take 1)

18. The King Alfred Plan (Alt)

19. No Knock (Alt)

20. Wiggy (Alt)

21. Ain't No New Thing (breakdown take)

22. Billy Green Is Dead (Alt)

23. ...And Then He Wrote Meditations (Alt)


Track List: Nothing New

1. Did You Hear What They Said

2. Better Days Ahead

3. Household Name (Interlude)

4. Your Daddy Loves You

5. Changing Yourself (Interlude)

6. Pieces Of A Man

7. Enjoying Yourself (Interlude)

8. Alien (Hold On To Your Dreams)

9. Before I Hit The Bottom (Interlude)

10. 95 South (All Of The Places We've Been)

11. The Other Side

12. The On/Off Switch (Interlude)

13. Blue Collar

14. On Bobby Blue Bland (Interlude)


Track List: A Night With Gil Scott-Heron (Live)

1. Angel Dust (Live)

2. Johannesburg (Live)

3. Black Men And Monster Movies (Live)

4. Home Is Where The Hatred Is (Live)

5. The Spirit (Live)

6. Save The Children (Live)

7. Winter In America (Live)

8. Spacesong (Live)

9. The Vibemasphere (Live)

10. We Almost Lost Detroit (Live)

11. The Blackground (Live)


Track List: The Revolution Begins: The Flying Dutchman Masters

Disc 1

1. Lady Day And John Coltrane

2. Home Is Where The Hatred Is

3. Save The Children

4. The Revolution Will Not Be Televised

5. Did You Hear What They Said?

6. Pieces Of A Man

7. Speed Kills

8. Everyday

9. I Think I'll Call It Morning

10. When You Are Who You Are

11. Free Will

12. Or Down You Fall

13. The Needle's Eye

14. The Middle Of Your Day

15. A Sign Of The Ages

16. Who'll Pay Reparations On My Soul?

Disc 2

1. Introduction / The Revolution Will Not Be Televised

2. Whitey On The Moon (Live)

3. No Knock

4. Small Talk At 125th & Lenox

5. Billy Green Is Dead

6. Sex Education: Ghetto Style

7. The Vulture (Live)

8. The Prisoner

9. ...And Then He Wrote Meditations

10. Plastic Pattern People

11. The Get Out Of The Ghetto Blues

12. Artificialness

13. Ain't No New Thing

14. Brother (Live)

15. Evolution (And Flashback)

16. The King Alfred Plan

17. Enough

18. Paint It Black

19. Omen

20. Wiggy

21. Comment #1 ("The Time Is In The Street")

22. The Subject Was Faggots

Disc 3

1. Did You Hear What They Said? (Alt Take 1)

2. The Middle Of Your Day (Alt Take 1)

3. Free Will (Alt Take 1)

4. The Get Out Of The Ghetto Blues (Alternate Ending)

5. Speed Kills (Alt Take 3)

6. The King Alfred Plan (Alt)

7. No Knock (Alt)

8. Wiggy (Alt)

9. Ain't No New Thing (Breakdown Take)

10. Billy Green Is Dead (Alt)

11. ...And Then He Wrote Meditations (Alt)

12. No Knock (Breakdown Alt Take)

13. Free Will (Alt Take 2)


Track List: The Revolution Begins: The Flying Dutchman Masters (Sampler)

1. Lady Day And John Coltrane

2. The Revolution Will Not Be Televised

3. Home Is Where The Hatred Is

4. Did You Hear What They Said?

5. Pieces Of A Man

6. Free Will (Alt Take 1)

7. Speed Kills

8. When You Are Who You Are

9. Whitey On The Moon

10. No Knock

11. Introduction / The Revolution Will Not Be Televised

12. Who'll Pay Reparations On My Soul?

13. Save The Children

14. Artificialness


Track List: Ultimate Jazz Collections-Gill Scott-Heron-Vol. 16

1. Washington D.C.

2. Winter In America

3. Is That Jazz

4. Blue Collar

5. Johannesburg

6. Three Miles Down

7. Gun

8. Save The Children

9. Angel Dust

10. Shut 'Em Down

11. Alien (Hold On To Your Dream)


Track List: Me And The Devil (Single)

1. Me And The Devil

2. Me And The Devil (NYC Orchestral Version)


Track List: I'm New Here

1. On Coming From A Broken Home (Pt. 1)

2. Me And The Devil

3. I'm New Here

4. Your Soul And Mine

5. Parents (Interlude)

6. I'll Take Care Of You

7. Being Blessed (Interlude)

8. Where Did The Night Go

9. I Was Guided (Interlude)

10. New York Is Killing Me

12. Running

13. The Crutch

15. On Coming From A Broken Home (Pt. 2)


Track List: Home Is Where The Hatred Is (Live)

1. Home Is Where The Hatred Is (Live)

2. Johannesburg (Live)

3. The Spirit (Live)

4. Winter In America (Live)

5. Save The Children (Live)

6. Black Men And Monster Movies (Live)

7. The Blackground (Live)

8. Spacesong (Live)

9. We Almost Lost Detroit (Live)

10. Angel Dust (Live)

11. The Vibemasphere (Live)


Track List: Gil Scott-Heron Greatest Hits Live

1. Washington DC (Live)

2. Winter In America (Live)

3. Is That Jazz (Live)

4. Blue Collar (Live)

5. Johannesburg (Live)

6. Three Miles Down (Live)

7. Gun (Live)

8. Save The Children (Live)

9. Shut 'Em Down (Live)

10. Alien (Hold On To Your Dream) (Live)

11. B Movie (Live)


Track List: Tour De Force (Live)

1. Washington D.C. (Live)

2. Winter In America (Live)

3. Is That Jazz (Live)

4. Blue Collar (Live)

5. Johannesburg (Live)

6. Three Miles Down (Live)

7. Gun (Live)

8. Save The Children (Live)

9. Angel Dust (Live)

10. Shut 'em Down (Live)

11. Alien (Hold On To Your Dream) (Live)

12. B Movie (Live)

13. The Bottle (Live)


Track List: Evolution (And Flashback) The Very Best Of Gil Scott-Heron

1. Paint It Black

2. Evolution (And Flashback)

3. Free Will

4. Whitey On The Moon

5. The Vulture

6. Small Talk At 125th And Lenox

7. Billy Green Is Dead

8. Ain't No New Thing

9. Get Out Of The Ghetto Blues

10. The King Alfred Plan

11. No Knock

12. Enough

13. Who'll Pay Reparations On My Soul?

14. Home Is Where The Hatred Is

15. The Revolution Will Not Be Televised


Track List: Spirits

1. Message To The Messengers

2. Spirits

3. Give Her A Call

4. Lady's Song

5. Spirits Past

6. The Other Side, Part I

7. The Other Side, Part II

8. The Other Side, Part III

9. Work For Peace

10. Don't Give Up


Track List: Moving Target

1. Fast Lane

2. Washington, D.C.

3. No Exit

5. Explanations

6. Ready Or Not

7. Black History/The World


Track List: Real Eyes

1. The Train From Washington

2. Not Needed

3. Waiting For The Axe To Fall

4. Combinations

5. Legend In His Own Mind

6. You Could Be My Brother

7. The Klan

8. Your Daddy Loves You (For Gia Louise)


Track List: Pieces Of A Man

1. The Revolution Will Not Be Televised

2. Save The Children

3. Lady Day And John Coltrane

4. Home Is Where The Hatred Is

5. When You Are Who You Are

6. I Think I'll Call It Morning

7. Pieces Of A Man

8. A Sign Of The Ages

9. Or Down You Fall

10. The Needle's Eye

11. The Prisoner


Track List: Small Talk At 125th Street & Lenox

1. Intro

2. The Revolution Will Not Be Televised

3. Omen

4. Brother

5. Comment #1

6. Small Talk At 125th And Lenox

7. The Subject Was Faggots

8. Evolution (And Flashback) (Live)

9. Plastic Pattern People (Live)

10. Whitey On The Moon

11. The Vulture

12. Enough

13. Paint It Black

14. Everyday (Live)


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Simply the "BEST"! Chicago very own. Revolution will not be televised. So what you looking at - tv ..... change is the real revolution- not guns. Ok. You ready or you still a scare like a savage slave? Hello, I'm talking to your coward as* .......
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Listening for decades n he still hits the heart n gut equally well. He'd be truly saddened by Trump's obvious shortcomings n would tell the world how he felt about this sad time we're living in. RIP
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A truth poet! # Gerttown
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Talented, and ahead of the times. Seen him here in RI years ago.
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Rap is a scourge. I refuse to acknowledge it as music. Get offa my station
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Best ♪message(s)♪ F r o m the Seventies... .
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Brilliant on Stage with improve Rap, comic but to the gut truths, he never let the audience get too far away from the street corner standing around an oil drum fire tripping on poverty and making the most of what was left lest you get too comfortable in that chair with a waitress serving whisky on ice he reminded you the ice was a luxury inside and was cold frozen dreams in the alley.
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Like so many artists from the sixties and seventies pure musical genius!!!,
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This stuff is a thousand times greater than this rap trash hip hop crap they play today, this guy was truly innovative unfortunatel y died a poor crack head, and he was a genius
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This was the Rap Music I listen to back in the sixties and seventies before rap music became Hip Hop.
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philsmittyny c

GSH; the best ever! Secrets was my favorite album/cd
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Saw Gil Scott and the Midnight Band at least 10 times over the years. His music was the anthem of activism, smart lyrics combined with driving rhythm and beautiful melodies. His beautiful song, Your Daddy Loves you is a tune I played for my daughter from early childhood into her teenage years. RIP Gil, miss ya, but still listen to your music all the time..
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Classic music will last forever, still relevant today!!! WoW. Bad dude !!!
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Selah....... . . O h to see and hear Gil and the Last Poets again who were sent to us and blessed us. Will see you brethren again in Paradise !!!!!!
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GSH wasn't even from this universe, he was from another astral dimension existence. ...the best ever.
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GSH was deep
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I personally met GSH in Bpt., CT in my middle school year 1975, (via my guidance counselor Mr. Lee) and he has and will not leave my mind, soul, heart, love ya in my life now and later!!!! ACLindsay
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Will never be another. Thank for your words and music that have helped shape who I am.
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Olds school all the way!!!
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These two Great Talent!
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Awesome talent...... . . . . . . . .
He spoke nothing but the TRUTH!!!!
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Work for Peace, my favorite. GSH was so deep, his words still ring, the military and the monetary, nobody can do everything but everyone can do something! I started listening to Gil when I was 19, I'm 60 now and the brother's work has still got it going on, maybe more than ever. Love, Brother!
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Gil scott heron there lot of ways we can talk about such a person but were to start, he was a master of words and put them in places they should be and coming
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The best rapper of all time, political
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Reno, everything you said is spot on. Thanks man, especially the part about people thinking you're a hater because you dare to criticize what is foul about how we humans do. Our only crime is that we care.
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Jst as true today as bck then
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Oh, Gil, we still need you now. This could be the anthem for Ferguson, MO. Message to the Messengers. Rest in peace, brother. For the rest of us, no justice no peace.
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From Detroit with LOVE! Boy oh Boy is this needed to be heard in our communities throughout the World! This is classic, and just to think that people today who have been dumbed down so bad would think he a Hater! How sad and ignorant this society has become. Timeless piece of historical classic right here. Rest in Peace Gil Scott Heron!
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Long live gsh
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One of the Best Gil's album was Real Eyes" Train from Washington love it.
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You will be missed.
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There was no one more real.....
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A very important cultural icon. My hero and a true visionary. RIP Gil.
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The man is an unsung hero in my eyes. One of the most expressive artists in the fabric of American culture. He told stories about a real American experience often times he told stories which were painful and close to the skin which made folks uncomfortabl e . I can always hear it in his voice. A sense of drama and seriousness which one could understand as his work was not derivative, but a journey of the righteous soul.
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Thank You LORD for G S-H and for every brother to express yourself. 14y
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while in college, I saw brother Gil Scott-Heron in concert at U.T. Knoxville in 1983, about two months after I had been pulled over by a local officer of the law and asked boy, where you goin? I wondered if my Michigan tags prompted the stop... lesson learned, change comes much slower for some...
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I love the fact that he was courageous enough to speak truth...even when most people were uncomfortabl e looking in the mirror. Peace go with you Brother.
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Loved Scott-Heron for more than 40 years. Pieces of a Man- the saddest lyrics ever written. And who could forget 'and it might not be such a bad idea if I never, if I never went home again.'
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He's annoying
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I was young my uncles let me here gil I never looked back gil rest my brother we love you miss you let god here what you got to say he can make the change
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words that tell the tale that would not be told..but could NOT..HIDE..i n America..
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Truth...Thin k , L i s t e n , L i v e , D o n ' t Forget.
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We miss you Gil
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I'll never forget the first time I met Gil at the 9:30 Club in 2008. He was so humble a human being, but with all his wisdom in what he stood for and his legendary musical reputation, it was tough for me to not feel shy in his presence. His music is about as soulful and truthful as music could ever be. When he passed away the world lost a truly remarkable man, who could never be equaled in all he meant to the people who appreciated him and his work. Stay Strong, Stay Healthy, Stay Free.
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The very frist time I heard his music I was in love with his seeking of truth. In the course of life and living, his words touch my every day life even today. I make every attempt to direct the change rather than go through the change...cha n g e s life hands us daily. In my travels, I've seen him on stage from VA, DC to Conn to CA and loved every minute of it.

Rest in Peach brother, you've earned it.
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There is no otha way to put it but, REAL, the BROTHA is real,intella g e n t , n inspirationa l . Its a beautiful part of life when u no exactly who u are. Nevermind wut they have to say as long as u no das all dat damnit matters
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Speaks the truth!
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