RZA Erika Alexander Ashton Sanders Talks WuTang Series More

Breakfast Club morning everybody is DJ envy Angela Yee Charlemagne the guy we are the breakfast club we got some special guests in the building yes maybe we have the cast of the Wu Tang Hulu series we have RZA we have Erica Alexander and we have a Stinson as welcome good morning good morning thank ya a guy had to be here I guess we start with really like how did it feel recreating your own story Wow um you know feels good you know to continue the Google legacy and in this medium I mean so it feels good now you evolved for everything from casting to the whole shebang yeah I'm with you I'm what they call a showrunner so me and my partner Alex C with the to show runners and that entails hiring directors and hiring you know casting it every every I actually was reading 99 page budgets making sure we had to go to so there's a very very unique very unique job the true Erica that you had to be vetted by RZA in all that's what I was told I mean you know listen I played the mother mama mama RZA Bobbie Diggs I called him Bobby and he she was a very prodigious woman she had eleven children there's four represented in this series and Zoli Griggs and Elijah Martinez there's Ashton Sanders and justice but uh I heard that I had to pass the test a smell test of 11:00 true children which actually is actually that's a beautiful thing if they saw something in me that they recognized or something in their mother then I thought because I thought you know that's a heavy thing what do I think and RZA came to me and she said you know Erika she was the light and I thought wow that's a great compliment so all I'll do is just and hope the chi shines through when I did a little thing to I said listen your children want to see you they've got the great lengths to bring you here just just come ooh yeah one thing I was beautiful for me was you know new cast and you know people be you know you get down to listen to people but my two Esther's who if we who the chose the wrong person dinner and Thanksgiving would never be the same but they they actually really really loved Erica and really helped me absorb it as well you know I mean so and you had a chance to meet my sister yeah Sofia yes she still could beat me so anyway now you pick asked him to play you know how I was that how it was that difficult how'd you find him yeah you know this gentleman my hair is a very talented young man and I was on a plane watching equalizer too I saw it in the movie theaters first right but now you know it's be getting closer to passing it and and when the character he played you know he was drawing and he was know having that confrontation between he's gonna you know be a drug deal of being artists and its eyes you know I was like wow I remember having those eyes you know I me and Ashley came in and sat down with us I don't know if we even talked about who he was going to be although if you know I was examining him like and then um you know he says you know his eyes and the spirit of what of what I could speak like this the young Bobby was going through you know I mean that was what did you see what did you see in the eyes like you know it's like you know I'm a you know yeah it's like when you out a determination to be greatest something you know me so I guess as an actor that's what he has it like to be like you know he's maybe you're going for Oscars maybe whether he's going for he's going for it and in his eyes I could see that that he's like yo I'm going yo and when I was you know thinking of of whoo and trying to be but I wanted to bring to the world people just say yo like his eyes his eyes like somebody's determination was there that was ask you don't wanted albums right do you see looking at that well if accumulate you've got a determination movie The Killers yeah he's got a look about it yeah did you listen to a lot of wu-tang growing up or with the new to you to the mic to make oh yeah cool I'm not gonna lie uh I knew a food saying growing up you know like you know if they're hits like cream you know like you know like we would say inclined not in the fuck with but outside of that nah you know this ro definitely demanded that she understood the world in which like they really was in you know as individuals and as a group and so you know becoming RZA was something strategic you picked up the lingo to that no that was you from Cal was that um not too I mean you know like I've been in New York a couple of times I have New York homies or whatever but specifically like their typists like studying in like watching videos and at that time the fucking documentary came out too and so like that was school to have that as something to like pour from or whatever but uh that's love man cuz I'm definitely from Carson so like artists are the young guys didn't know what an why they're not a deal breaker for you it shouldn't be why is it not well I've been blessed with the opportunity to act and direct right right so and so I could approach it with an artistic mind and not a personal right thank you no I mean so it's like you know you know you look for the actor who can embody the character you know so you don't have to know anything about me it's just like you know not to put myself on the spot but I wasn't no cop but I played a cop an American Gangster and so and I never as a kid would dream that I'm gonna play a cop because that's the opposite of what I wanted to be but when you kind of you know started zorbing characters and personalities you know that becomes art in the craft so yeah he was from Causton yo and and I didn't I didn't think twice about where he was from just like can this kid absorb this character at the age he's gonna be and could he deliver this spirit as Bobby right and when you get a chance to watch the show and I hope everybody tuned in I think the most beautiful thing about it is that the arc of where this you know these episodes has taken us is is it's perfect for you know I mean because because you know he's questioning the things around them you know I may and if you already know the answers you may have a difficulty trying to come with the questions you know I mean I think not nobody answers you know help you know the discovery as well along the path Erica you came up in the arrow routine what did you know of wu-tang what feeling did they give you I knew dolla dolla bill y'all the thing is that when you're living like you guys are right now sometimes you miss things that are going on around you because you're also in the business as well so you can feel like you're part of it but then you realize no I missed it because I wasn't experiencing it the same way so if you're on a show whether it's a Cosby Show or livin single that type of thing it's taking all of your energy and creative time and you're sort of catching things after the fact so I found that coming into this arena I learned more about the era I'm supposed to be from then when I was there mmm which is kind of bizarre because I felt a little alien to me but then I realized no I was there but I just didn't experience the same way that kids on the street because I was I had a job I don't think about it though is which I loved about it was there was no social media back then no no internet service like that back then we didn't have access to that very little access to cellphones so when you see it I lived it but I didn't live that part of it so like when I'm watching it because we got to see the first episode I'm sitting in and I thought it Raekwon and Ghostface with breast friends but then when you watching Blake it really almost killed each other I'm like that's crazy how did you I didn't see the rest of the second second season but second episode how did you get them cool well and this and this is real yeah well no reality right it's like you know Stapleton in Park Hill just had this I mean the beef was was from God older than me and that's leave the projects in Staunton elephant and and yet you know Staten Island is still isolated island one thing that Staten Island did always say is that when we left Staten Island right and we go to Brooklyn or we go to the sensations and Josie we did fight together if you go to the square and you got some Staten Islanders in there even though we from all different hoods we always fought together regardless but then back on the rock it's like yeah this or any enemies you know I mean so but but more importantly you know there was a common denominator you know I mean between me and the roux brothers and that common denominator is something that helped meld that energy you know I mean and you know you know there's you know not to give spoilers but as you go through the show you'll see some of that common denominator evolve and answer some of the questions like you know that's one of the challenges that you know that Austin has to face as Bobby you know my favorite you know one of my favorite scenes is in episode 2 which comes up next when he uh when he's confronted ba ba the sides not recalling I write and he's and he's like yo Bobby where's my gun son you let that steep attention nigga eat my food mmm like you know and and and that kind of energy of a friendship and then being pulled between you know what's going on with your friends and what's going on with your brother or what's going on in the streets that dynamic I mean that dynamic was strong den but even that dynamic finds itself in the equation these days yeah because this could be business or personal and you never know like you know sometimes you know you know I did you may come with the one thing about you know about coming from the hood or I may have a God with me that's tight with me but he ain't tight with you you know I mean now you see him it's like yeah but me and you tight no saying I might not even know that yo son two years so all that kind of energy exists and no the show of the show did though the show took a lot of time they had a squeeze a name like every codes explaining you know you go to my from outside of the family and talking you know you only seen four can't put all lemon children in the TV show The Waltons right but you know so so so weak so you got to condense condense it and you got to dramatize it the way to make it all fit within a constant how do the other seven siblings feel about that everybody knows that this is you know this is art yeah and so nobody well nobody in openly say nine and eight they didn't see the show yet either but but to give you an example my brother uh change is my oldest brother right his government name is Randy and so but I gave that name to my younger brother in the show you know I mean so my four younger brothers I didn't use their names I just use my older brother and then my and then Sophie who was my older sister but in the show my sister is sharee my younger sister and so when I explained everything to my writers room we was able to take both of their personalities emerged by soda soda soda energy of that household remains the same you know Sophie being the one who has to take care of the kids and then sharee being a young one trying to find herself hmm and then we merge those two into one person and gave our actress a lot to play with what's it hard doing period pieces now because listen man 90s hip-hop eighties is a totally different ballgame you know saying there's a lot of things us as men didn't know you unlearned a lot of the BS behavior so do you leave certain things out to avoid backlash now or do you tell how it really was no I think I think I think you know when you watch the actors portrayed in 90s and they get a chance to uh know to remind us of whether we were stupid or whether we were smart you know no I love the scene with ashlynn he goes and many many producers and hip hoppers in New York City right wanted those drum machines one of those turntables right and I up a soul one starts off with our character wanting to get that SP 1200 for those who don't know SP 1200 is the was the sampler that easy Modi had premiere everybody used this to make hip hop and and how many people grown up in New York wanted to get that when that came out right and then we watch him trying to get it now and it all it does is sample 12 seconds right right now wait for $2,000 now you could sample 10 years on your computer you know basically you know I'm a and so there's no sand so and so you know the show like the the ambition and the struggle of what that was the show that uh you know is he going to the parks in Manhattan number the chess players used to be down by the World Trade Center we see that in the show but the same time the World Trade Center the Twin Towers is still standing you've got kids who they can't even fathom with the Twin Towers they can phantom that yo that's the area that people were sitting there playing chess and and and Israelites and the gods is our building you know I mean so there's a scene where he's sitting there listening and the guards are talking about yo you got knowledge itself and all that I mean that's real that's real as well what did you learn chess like what did you learn deck is what I've seen that's what I know that you were just but I'm like but where did you learn that coming out of Staten Island we got something that you were taught or just go into the city all the time you know I was taught I was blessed with a UH a girl took my virginity and taught me chess she hit me with a two-for-one erica docu-series you think nostalgia for the older generation are lessons for the younger generation both that's a really good question I think that narrative and storytelling has always been hijacked by white men in studios they told us their narrative and their history and now we have these street poets who have grown up and now they are the heroes of our you know older so-called you know going into their 40s and 50s and 60s and then they're also real sort of badasses for the young people cuz we replaced them up and they go wild it's like telling the story of Star Wars you know when you you had to be there except you didn't have to because it just keeps going on and on and on so I think is actually beautiful it's like a full circle but I the best thing about is that shows that the narrative at least of this century will be told by people of color and I'm glad that RZA is so good in communicating his story we talked last time we were here about power of writing you know the people who can write they're there they'll be eternal you know and and to me to write the stories of the so-called American saga and be the new Waltons that's power what do you think ask me what's the lesson to the younger generation you can learn from this I feel like this is a story of passion right of gonna my story of of passion a story of uh we kind of see the cultivation of you know if you have a dream you know sticking with that shit you know like no matter what your circumstances or you know like living through them and not letting your circumstance it's like kind of define what the outcome is going to be and so I think through this cut through this character of Bobby we watch all of that within the character it's so specific to his life and his story but at the same time I feel like it's something that everybody's going to be able to like be inspired by outside of like the music so I think that's what we don't I love saying ol Dirty Bastard and just stories a little dirty bath TJ how women ol Dirty Bastard start rapping because in the first episode he just seemed like he was just there to sell drugs to have fun so how was ol Dirty Bastard and tell us some of those stories I'm not I mean no as dirty said he said it on the mic Sandman documentary ice to fight him to run you know I mean like so I was on him like you know you know he was you know my cousin my older cousin nasty but yet he allowed to be he allowed himself to become my student you know I mean and so you know I you know I gave him knowledge itself but also was like you know that's like limes that's like limes and he you know he was more advanced with the girls you know he was after the girls early you know I mean and um and he was no very good dancer you know I mean pop-lock breakdance all that but far as writing writing his rhymes he in the beginning he held you know you held he fought against it you know me but when he um when he came back with uh he had a song here the rapper known on a microphone as a professor casual dress you can't transfer a so once he started kind of finding his voice and now he says he never stopped after that and then our show like I said so in our show we got to capture we got to take time and and play with it we can't go back to every step of the path and so in our solo you'll see him come with us come with his lyrics like there's a great scene in um in Episode three which we recreated there's a famous thing that happened on Staten Island that's iconic right and I was just talking about this real quick so on Staten Island we had a place called the park Villa and the park Villa was the place where Karis one would come to stand down rocky um will come to Staten Island right and and and and and the local hustlers would you know be the promoters who bring them out there but they bought Rock him to the park villa and it was also a rap battle so that's an iconic moment because in that battle really most of the wu-tang MCS all joined and signed up for this battle and and we know we be created but you know that the thing that's cool for me is that uh you know when a son is there and he has you know cuz he went to school with a huge ship enough yr and it comes back there yo q-tip trial quarter deal you know I mean well you know a couple hundred thousand dollars like honey what $100,000 yo I'm going on the right around right now and that's that be the word even yo like like the share with the world you'll win I'm gonna show there's an Ag quote that deal like you're the core 230 and with that know that sound in the hood you know yeah you're trying to get a brick and your desk or 230 yo you know if they win the court to fitty doesn't win the quarter half because I heard their core 231 with the gaff I think I need a hat I don't even want to know cuz I need a house huh cash money was the was the green light for a lot of people who tried but I heard thirty million dollars like what okay let's get back in those corporate rooms and talk this over yeah you know I'm a and I want to also thank uh post know what I did recently I'm not shy to say this to yo because going through this show takes me back to right and I just really took time to remember all the great artists that's that really pioneer before me like I was I said when you're doing something you don't really see what's happening around you or your ego is so too conceited you know you know you I'm the best so you don't think about the other great ones right but uh you know I caught up a big video you know I mean I just say oh thank you yo you know me because you know I'm looking at us portray him and portrayed rock him in the show you know I mean they may sound off on that it wasn't like a hassle but and I was remembering like y'all I wanted that change I mean I wanted that jacket and I just had to call him I said y'all want to call you say thank you both thank you you know I mean because yo I cut that record to the wing gray thoughts been in the back so much it's like oh it's no one that record and I just was thinking like yo man you know I'm appreciative well on that but how many these great men that was traveling parallel that I didn't get a chance to look walked in here the first thing I said you brothers like yo that's one a congratulate job you know from from from what people would say a radio DJ or just a DJ to being voices and journalists you know I mean of our generation and potentially the ones that's gonna bring in the next generation you know I mean so this show is kind of really helped me to kind of readjust and take a look back along this I mean get off your own Jones woman and realize that your greatness you know I mean what makes hip-hop great is all of these elements but the question for you in Erica did y'all take y'all era for granted because the 90s was so rich you know I mean with talent what did y'all take you for granted no I mean I'll just say to me the 90s were also fooled of crack a fool you know drug violence I mean people talk about in New York I didn't go I mean I went out to the theater would go to BAM do the play get back on the subway and go back home I didn't hang out like people hung out people getting shot I remember those times as being really difficult and so I don't have the nostalgia like that I am using SPAC like maybe what happened and the fact that people were so creative but if you really want to talk about it it was also a very turbulent time and frankly I've survived I mean it was like being in a war zone it was a lot of it was awful yeah that's why I never understood the kaga show cuz that was like gentrified Brooklyn in the 90s it was like where was the crime The Cosby Show made us look up to something though especially here in New York because like you said we walked outside you seen the crack little crack things all over the floor your parents name you know trying to Sweetman saying don't touch him and you've seen the needles so when you looked at the cosby show it was like wow but it was two different Brooklyn's you are biggie rapping about one brand incognito but there was a sh but you go down to Park Slope back in those days or you go back to some of their worst weeks and Brooklyn like Spike Lee's block you know I mean that people know Marsalis is living there people that had it you know I was I remember I met a chick over there what ten blocks away it was I almost got robbed I could come out here fresh cakes on you know she looked a healthy like a Paris already had good so so so that's all so the cogito like he said was it was a good example for Asian you know for us you know in the whoa now we was we was in the middle of the grot and at the end of the day and some points that we was the problem so but yeah but they answer your question I felt like I maybe I missed a lot of it just by being you know swimming in the water then I remember side me Erica said something made me think earlier you talking about uh like yeah Hari making the movies of all of our heroes I grew up in the nineties like you think that's a good thing or bad thing because it's usually all celebrities are it's all artists you know we grew up on autobiography of malcolm x didn't like things that have like a real socially redeeming value not saying that the rappers didn't but you think that's a good thing a bad thing that these are heroes I think we valorized the things that that make us feel and frankly especially in that time music became a source of not only you know empowerment but also how we expressed our rage and our frustration so if you don't and if everybody shooting at each other the thing that you you might talk about or remember or one of at least historically place your life in is are these people who you may not know but they are telling the story of your real life and frankly I mean if we look at but reporting and journey talk about journalism today they weren't I mean it was bizarre they were sort of telling us who we who they thought we were who they thought we were were evil and drugged out and all this stuff but then you look back and you see I love the character Sadiq Saudis in place and he does it so well he plays tennis there he was taking care of two of his brothers who were I had multiple sclerosis a child he's reframing the narrative and so that's why I think it's good to sort of come back sure it'd be great to talk about the other people who aren't there but you know that's how it is the media stole everything and I didn't and one thing it stole was the fact that it stopped talking about people like James Baldwin and it sort of gave us a narrative that was only focused on people who were in the streets because that's how it happens even with all gangsters the gangster movies the Mafia so that's what we're talking about that's what you like this flick so well because you see all sides you know I'm a huge wu-tang fan so I only seen the side of the MPVs and the bangs in the street that's what I yeah I agree with you but no it's like ice I graduated to the 5% teachers because the wu-tang right so you know there's so many different things that people gravitate to you know well you see that the other side you see ghosts taking care of his brothers you know I mean and wiping his brothers lip so you see that sensitive side like Dan that was soso but then you see Ray on this side so you get to see all those sides that's what I love about it well and also you think like you said about you know you know you know Malcolm X and the great heroes that inspired us right at the end of the day though then you know that was the sixties generation that inspired us who become the 90s generation might be called in 70s 80s and our voice comes out in the 90s so it's actually I think proper that the 90s is now the the Whittle ends is that because notice there are a lot of heroes that brought that message forward you know I mean that brought the IRT that ideology for that brought the movement you know you think about it says talk about you know you look at sunny costs and remember and then his then he has his son the overseer right right and then you know we come into then we get the public enemy coming you know I mean it's like these people become the voices that started from there so I think it's really positive in all reality that the that the lens is being turned on to the 90s now we of course we go far more than just a hip hop source of it right and and the beauty of it is that these heroes or these people are not just linear there facet you know me when universe where did the movie uh American Gangster I was proud for the fact of this as one say this out loud now number thinking one of the executives is like I was like yo you came to New York City spent over a hundred million dollars you know I mean in about three months old your Harlem Sylvia's was full was being sold out all the foods sold out Brooklyn everything I by making money ice cream trucks couldn't keep ice cream on the trucks because all this money has come to the city and they were telling the story of a black man now even though he was a drug dealer it still was this money is being spent on a story of a black man and now here we are never we're here to be spent on maybe a hip hop you know something to that nature that's that's a different look at it you know and even the story that uh I know I I'm here to promote our show but when I watched the Ava's show yeah it's like oh that's a lot of money being spent dawn exposing a truth city so I think I think you know these writers and what we act right now as they say in Hollywood I think that our lens is pointing at the right direction and hopefully a lot more what's the relationship we would I know it was rocky at times but it seems like this could've got everybody together cuz there was so many different stories and reliving the 90s and reliving when y'all were yelling on that grind what's the relationship now with everybody my name relationship is its peace you know we know you know so Brotherhood so it's always you know like I said up and down I think more so than ever though I think you know this is such a mature age now everybody's just let nobody lived there lived there Lane you know I mean so I'm a I'm in I'm in making I'm in in Hollywood for about 13 years now I mean I write movies direct movies that's what I do is like that's my craft and so and so that's my job to tell that part of the story you know I mean where other brothers could be into you know whether he making songs are still you know Georgia did this this whole science show but he he loves science and math Maddox and he goes to the schools and he go to the colleges and do speeches and you go up there you see the other telling us about they trying to turn light into liquid right you see in this liquid science think he does know 12 episodes on science hosted by the juicer on that flex and my son watched it and he was picking up wisdom because he kaliki he could vote with it so anyway but let me pass the mic now I'll say well astronaut glass key like before you did this this docu-series when you used to see that w and target o 'evil white dudes would eww how did you feel about it how did you feel like that w mean you I mean I think it's just like what you guys were saying like when you're living and something like you don't really like pay attention to it you know obviously the wu-tang symbolize more like wait to it after doing this show but like I said before man like I knew of the Wu body know of like how much of an importance they had on on hip-hop culture and any of that and obviously again like this show is it's going deep into like the lives of these people in ways that we didn't that we didn't know them you know like we're not only saying these people us to R is us to GZA ODB we're getting to know them as individuals you know as people first and so to go back to the W with all of that no I mean I'm I'm just now starting to learn the Wu and appreciate the Wu in a way that a lot of people have been doing for years and it's funny the watch comes out oh no no it's just funny to watch the sensitivities of the generations changed we actually meet more in here and he was talking about the wu-tang torches kids playing with you how you feel arisen when you see people who may not understand the legacy behind the logo just wearing it for style I think I think that's good a good thing I think it's a good thing I think um you know it's a compliment in all reality now you know if you don't know what it means you know learn about it or and now that there's a nowadays material you can learn from whether you know you want to listen to the music but the music ends your flavor you know the mics and men talk entry gives you a great painting and if that's ain't your flavor now you could turn hulu and get wu-tang and American saga I thought you told the route Eric you said that black men have more opportunities in Hollywood and black women and then you look at a film like this thing and is now they aren't really a lot of roles in there you could have played why why do you think that is I guess cuz cash rules everything around they think that men are the key to cash I think again I'm talking about the new century women will tell their story I mean we just got the get the right to vote we got credit in the 70s once they gave women credit card and that's thinking thanks to Nate Holden who changed yeah change in California became the law of the land once they gave women credit meaning credit without having to have a man sign for her then suddenly and unleash this huge marketing and branding straight to women but again the stories have been told by Aaron Sorkin and then blah blah blah and we also the streets were ruled by men I mean there were when we were women hiding out you know but then you look back and you see Ella Baker and Fannie Lou Hamer and all these people who were passed over because Martin Luther King and all these people were so charismatic and beautiful and out front but the people who were in the back of the house making that happen well women and now they will be set up to tell their stories and we will hear about them but it's taking all this time to get to the point where we can even admit that they had a place and more importantly should be at the head of the table only they were not be the head of day but they were running household I think those stories when we talk about our great black heroes that's when you gonna see women's roles rise because I see doing the madam CJ walk a story now Tavia yeah Harriet Tubman and I think that's what that's that's what's gonna bring black women back to the like the forefront I think you know why we would ever try to you know not have women mm-hmm you know the Holy Quran says that I think really per says we created you both male and female from a single cell you know I mean and you know we I think you know so much separation or trying to you know put us apart yo it works together baby you know I mean uh you know you know I know that credit card thing I didn't know that the husband had the sign I can't stop my wife got a sign for me I try to buy something out of the day Mike it was declined three times my size hold on let me go get mom and I signed it in my wife's arms all the checks and it was like that's not your signature sir and I had they had to call my wife to get approval and all is right with the world there's another master master master question growing up Cappadonna wasn't one of the original nine okay tell them how you remember it because we view the intro to met the managed to help you at all stops know right fast from settlement the RZA the GZA ol Dirty Bastard inspect thank you God Ghostface Killah and not miss Raekwon remember what y'all learned about the one thing that was my black card the last question was something y'all learned about whoo tang after accepting this role man uh I can do I just have so much fuckin respect for these dudes you know like I listen to people like MF DOOM you know where some of my favorite rappers and definitely influenced by oh yeah exactly you know and like I'm listening the people like him and having no idea like they influence that he's had from like from somebody like Rizzo you know who's changed like production music production in like so many ways I think that should have said so yeah I mean the more you get into this world I feel like the more we we were in in it the more we just like understood it in a way that like we can only kind of understand it you know like you're living in these roads for like five to six months you're gonna understand these people and like the world of whoo in a way that's that a lot of people can and like the only people that probably could are them themselves so I think that should sit just like you know how to make a beat yo I think that also we also learned that all the verbal rhetoric was masking very vulnerable young men who were struggling and fighting for their lives and I think that you can see that overall in just an American society that here we are talking about you know the street poets again they're they get to be these superheroes and then you go look at their lives and they are in a diaspora and they are not supported and they were homeless and they're fighting each other and yet for what over what you know and then it's at least something turns on their mind and says the most powerful thing they had was their imagination you say that all the time and then when they started to put it to use then they got then they tapped into something much more powerful and that's actually a relief because sometimes you could look at things like why are these people getting up in the world and it seemed to be doing all this stuff and ultimately the thing that there was most power to them and really and if their fingertips was the fact that they could recreate themselves and I'm glad I got a chance to see who they were did you clear all that music from back in the day like did you have to clean it are the kung-fu stuff I clear later on because I was you know yeah you kind of find who declares yo now y'all so yeah nowaday if you clear something in the 90s somebody's cleaning right now mm-hmm like like like you're serious you'll get your new being my statement and it'd be a new name on there yo you know I'm a because um you know they got they got you know what amazes am all types of things yo samples so much back there like I mean every kung-fu sound today you trying to fuck with your roadie but you know what the president of celestial pitches is a friend and gave us the rice you watch the wu-tang in American saga we actually got clips from Shaolin vs. wu-tang from 36 chambers from the mystery of chessboxing you know a lot of things we got skips from we got the rights to put it into it and it was a very reasonable price so I thank celestial pictures they really came through and represented for you had to clear the sample for Rap City Tour yeah for the liquid sauce yeah well appreciate you guys for joining us thank you so forward to seeing the whole series I love the first one I've seen today well thank you guys so much thank you so much it's always business Ashtyn san ISM is Eric Alexander mr. breakfast good morning [Music]

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