If you can get out that box and still come back and be an inspiration to your city, that’s cold with it. “I’m a little bit older than them. You gotta jump out the box. “Aww man, me and that nigga go way back since junior high and elementary days since we was little,” said Gudda. Them my niggas though since kids. Expect more music and visuals in the future as he plans to release more music by the end of the year. We be laughing and group texting about all the shit.”
Gudda has also been releasing his own music for the past decade on his Black Ops Militia label. We always knew from a long time ago that he was going to go. But, this recent Instagram post from Kelly Rowland should mean something, right? When HipHopDX’s Ural Garrett linked up with Gudda outside his home in Compton, it was the morning following the release of “Humble.” where he had another cameo. “You just can’t stay in the box.
First, was K. “He’s the same dude who never changed, humble. This is what he really wanted to do. That’s why that song went so crazy man. Before the first weekend of April kicked off, Kendrick Lamar had to remind everyone why many refer to him as king with the release of “Humble.”
Since its drop, the single, supposedly set to be released on his fourth full-length album, has earned over 20 million YouTube views and created a few interesting debates. “He’s the same dude as when we were growing up,” he explained. That’s him. He also explains what he’s learned from Kendrick’s rise from aspiring rapper to one of the biggest in the game. You feel me?” Who knows? That’s what I learned from my bro. He was like how Jordan played basketball. However, one thing is for sure, “Humble.” serves as another example of the Top Dawg Entertainment MC’s dedication to the city of Compton. Hyper-obsessive fans of King Kendrick probably recognize this swagged out, gap-toothed individual from the To Pimp A Butterfly album insert and role in the “King Kunta” video. We use to be everywhere doing a whole lot of shit. He told me to look further than the small picture because it’s a bigger picture.”
Wrapping up our time with Gudda, he ended the interview by speaking on why Kendrick means so much to the city of Compton. He was doing that for rap. He knew. I’m like the wise old head. And second, was Kendrick’s well-intended critique of beauty standards an exercise in misogyny? In the clip, he gives insight into his relationship with Kendrick and being surprised by the video’s release. “Man I learned a lot man from my bro,” he said. Dot throwing shots at Big Sean or not? He’s always been that dude. Late last year, he dropped W.A.N.T.S, which stands for We Are Not The Same. Take one of his closest homies Show Gudda for example. We were all down this block. That’s just him.