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Working Mothers

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Owen Williams
Owen Williams

Dr Dre Black Privilege Single Zip

"Bitches Ain't Shit" is the final song of Dr. Dre's debut solo rap album, The Chronic,[1] which was released in December 1992 as Death Row Records' first album.[2] Though never a single, "Bitches Ain't Shit" was a huge underground hit.[3] The song's popularity was a major contribution to the success of The Chronic's sales.[4]

Dr Dre Black Privilege Single zip

Bass guitarist Colin Wolfe was first hired by Dre at Ruthless Records for its R&B singer Michel'le.[50][51] Wolfe played the bassline also on Dre's debut solo single, "Deep Cover."[52] In 2014, Wolfe recalled, "One day, I was alone in the control room and Dre and Daz were up in the back room, trying to mess around on the keyboard for the 'Bitches Ain't Shit' bass line. So I stepped in the doorway and I could hear what they were trying to do. I said, 'Man, look out, y'all trying to do this.' I straight did it, recorded it, and then I was like, 'Yo, I got another part,' and did the high Moog part right after that."[50][51]

Snoop skims a saga of finding himself as "a nigga on sprung," "up in them guts like every single day," and "in love like a motherfucker," walking into his debacle with her, "a bitch named Mandy May."[38] Early on, despite "the homies" advising him that she was "no good," he had "figured that niggas wouldn't trip with mine," his being, after all, "the maniac in black, Mr. Snoop Eastwood."[84] But, "on a hot, sunny day," his "nigga D.O.C." and "homie Dr. Dre," retrieving him from a jail stint, pose, "Snoop, we got news."[38]

Interviewed, asked her sentiments on "Bitches Ain't Shit," one young woman, incidentally black, echoed many women's view[90] by commenting, "I shouldn't like it, but I love the song 'cause it's the jam."[91] In October 1993, rap journalist Dream Hampton, remarking aside the controversy over it, called it, in the rap genre, "the best song on the best album of a pretty slow year."[92] Surveying the genre across 1993, music critic Alan Light called the album a "sonic masterpiece."[22] Since the November 1992 release of "Nuthin' but a 'G' Thang," the album's singles, lyrically mild, pervading popular radio, shifted the rap genre's spotlight, for the first time, from the East Coast or New York to the West Coast.[2][24] The Chronic, rapidly, "recast hip hop in the mold of L.A. rap."[34]

In 1999, rap magazine Ego Trip named "16 Memorable Misogynist Rap Music Moments."[86] They date to 1985: the pioneer, Too Short, still at #3, "The Bitch Sucks Dick."[86] Ahead of that, the #2 moment, is "Bitches Ain't Shit."[86] This trails only Snoop with, the next year, more male camaraderie and teamwork,[20][89] now featuring Warren G, Nate Dogg, and again Kurupt: the Doggystyle track "Ain't No Fun (If the Homies Can't Have None)."[86][166] Also never a single, yet another huge underground hit,[3] "Ain't No Fun" is often recalled with "Bitches Ain't Shit."[87][93][89][167] Snoop's second underground hit swiftly fulfilled what Snoop's first had presaged: the end of popular music's tenacious idealization of women.[87][88]

In July 2003, Ben Folds issued an EP, which covered the Cure's 1985 song "In Between Days."[188] In 2005, still writing solo but again playing as a trio of piano, drums, and bass, Folds had his second solo studio album, Songs for Silverman,[189] set for April 26 release by Epic Records.[190] For the lead single, "Landed," issued on February 1,[190] he sought a B side.[185] Having wanted since college to put a melody to rap group Public Enemy's 1990 song "Can't Do Nuttin' for Ya, Man", he soon "found it too symmetrical for a good melody," effecting "too much of a Cat in the Hat vibe to sound serious with sad chords."[185][191]

In some views, his piano version, alike a minstrel show, mocks blacks,[192] or, exposing "musical misogyny" as "absurd bullshit," takes the original, "flips it on its head, and makes Dr. Dre look like an idiotic buffoon."[193] Yet by consensus,[192] it parodies Ben Folds "whiteness."[194][195] "It's touchy," he says, "because someone could say, 'You think all rap is like this.' But no, it's specifically gangsta rap."[196] Calling his own genre "punk rock for sissies,"[197] he depicts a man "hurt"[185] or "wrecked."[196] About the rap song, he asserts, "Dr. Dre is no dummy: there's comedy in it, there's Quentin Tarantino, and then there's also serious stuff in it."[28]

Between the February 1 release of Songs for Silverman's lead single "Landed" and the album's April 26 release, Folds bypassed record labels to directly[188] issue "Bitches Ain't Shit," on March 8, by only Apple's iTunes.[190][211] Soon, his own website presold "Bitches Ain't Shit" on a forthcoming, expanded album version on vinyl, an LP record.[190] And it was the B side of the "Landed" single's vinyl edition, the 7'' or 45 RPM format.[212] By then, these appeared to be "unusual marketing ideas."[190] "Bitches Ain't Shit" is also on his October 2006 compilation album of covers, Supersunnyspeedgraphic, the LP.[213] Playing live, rather, "Ben Folds sitting at a piano evokes an old-fashioned crooner or lounge act."[149][214]

In 2007, across June into August, John Mayer toured America with two Grammy Awards for his Continuum as the prior year's best pop album with a best pop song, "Waiting on the World to Change."[215] On that tour, up to 15 000 per arena,[197] an opener was Ben Folds,[215] who, father of twins, age 7, and nearing divorce, had just completed his own tour. Folds admits that he was causing problems on the tour, and that "the biggest problem" was otherwise, or elsewhere, "a very successful single." Mayer's fans reliably booed "Bitches Ain't Shit." Feigning bewilderment by the scorn, as if it had made him lose track,[216] Folds would replay the song till the crowd quieted or, as he urged, sang along.[197]

photo: A postcard from ca. 1915 depicts a residence in the Elmwood district of Berkeley. Elmwood Park was the first Berkeley subdivision to be assigned the exclusive single-family residential zoning designation. Duncan McDuffie of the Mason McDuffie Company, which created the neighboring Claremont subdivision, advocated for exclusive single-family zoning in Elmwood out of concern that a lack of public zoning could lead to Claremont becoming surrounded by "incompatible" uses that would affect his subdivision's property values. Courtesy of Berkeley Public Library.

photo: An aerial view of San Lorenzo Village in 1950, which included nearly 1,500 single-family homes. Construction of the white-only subdivision began in 1944, in anticipation of the postwar increase in housing demand. Courtesy of the Hayward Area Historical Society Archives.

Racial discrimination by real estate agents, lenders, and homeowners continues today. The fair housing group Project Sentinel settled a case in 2016 against an apartment complex in Santa Clara after claiming that the complex had refused to accept Mexican forms of identification, among additional forms of discrimination, against applicants of Mexican national origin.290 A recent survey in Sonoma County found that a quarter of residents had experienced discrimination in the rental market. Hispanic families had been denied rental opportunities by landlords stating that they would not rent to single parents with children.291 Another recent study analyzed whether African Americans in Sonoma County were denied housing at higher rates than white callers based on their voices. Sixty-eight percent of calls resulted in at least some differential treatment favoring whites.292 In a similar study in Marin County, Black callers received fewer returned calls, less advantageous terms and conditions, and higher quotes for rent.293 East Bay residents report instances of discrimination in housing based on race today as well. In Contra Costa County, a majority of surveyed legal service providers, professional associations, and housing authorities reported having clients who experienced housing discrimination. In 47 percent of those cases, race was the reason for such discrimination, and in 37 percent of cases, national origin was cited.294 Similar results were found in a review of fair housing complaints in Alameda County from 2009 to 2014. In those cases, discrimination based on race comprised 30 percent of complaints.295

(Optional) Configure each of these files to make them a dataset that Dremio can query.Alternately, If all the files share a common structure, you can configure the directory as a dataset,and all the files will be queried together as if they are a single table.

Click the button on the right that shows a directory pointing to a directory with a table icon.Next you will see the dialog for configuring the data in the directory,similar to the dialog for configuring a single file.

I am a 49 year old single mother of a beautiful 6 year old daughter. I was diagnosed with Stage IV adenocarcinoma on August 1st, 2013. I believe the only reason I am alive is because I have the ALK mutation.

Both of my parents battled cancer and transitioned from time to eternity. As a Professional Chaplain in the healthcare setting, I have the privilege of walking alongside of patients who battle cancer as I help them and their families embrace the beau

The most notable is the word "nigger". Probably the most offensive word in the English language, it has been reclaimed and become a term of fellowship in American hip-hop culture, especially in the slang form "nigga". Yet, that fellowship only extends to those who have been accorded "N-Word Privileges". Putting it simply, some black people call each other this colloquially, generally when they are close friends; but if you address one of them with the word as a non-black (especially white) individual, it can be an exceptionally effective method for getting some very dirty looks (and if proof of this event happens to go viral on the Internet, as through social media, it's also a great way to lose your job, lose your spouse or significant other, have your business or brand boycotted, be expelled from school, be stripped of a title or an award, be doxxed and find yourself on the receiving end of nasty phone calls, and depending on the country, even going to jail for hate speech). 041b061a72


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