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The Insider's Guide To Deltron 3030: Event II


"I’m gonna have like canvas boat shoes, all white, no socks, with pants above the ankle with like a gold ankle bracelet. I’ve been picturing this moment all my life. I’d have like a deep V on the blazer to show off the chest hair and an excessive amount of chains."

World’s Fair’s Nasty Nigel talks about dressing up for one of P. Diddy’s Hamptons soirees


On No Malice’s Hear Ye Him

"You, my son, will be blessed forever,” tweeted Pusha T in late July. The rapper’s benediction was sent to a young kid who had shared a photograph of his face bearing a large tattoo of the logo for Play Cloths, the clothing company in part founded by Pusha and his brother Malice back when they recorded as the Clipse. The image is captivating in its grotesqueness, highlighted by Pusha’s hashtag, “#IKnowTheFlawsOfAllMyChildrenAndYouArePerfect.”

Pusha came off like he was preaching, but these days it’s his brother, who has since renamed himself No Malice, who seems like the Clipse member more likely to deliver a sermon: Since the heights of the group, No Malice found religion while Pusha found ’Ye and his GOOD Music fashion emporium. But while the aura of No Malice’s newly discovered Christianity exists in the background of his solo album, Hear Ye Him, it’s a record that’s more about freeing yourself from surface falsehoods than anything like a forced religious listen. And it’s an album I wish the kid with the Play Cloths tattoo could hear.

(More musings on Hear Ye Him over at MTV Hive.)


30 Pieces of Amazing Action Bronson Fan Art

Fine art buyers start salivating now.