Durrty Goodz bangs out 3rd & 4th installment of 'Bar Code' freestyle

The grime OG has released several "Bar Code" freestyles since 3 months ago, he now returns with #3 and #4 - attacking the "Willie Lynch Theory" and questioning "Wha Gwarn Brooklyn".

He first came with "Bar Code #1, and #2"; both spewing a plethora of content, food for thought, and effortless skill. This 'real' substance is seemingly the structure of these freestyles, as he continues this narrative into #3 and #4, yet altering the target of lyrical ability.

"Bar Code #3" brings painful and horrific, yet real, ideologies to his radar, as it's entitled "Willie Lynch Theory". Briefly, for all those unaware, William Lynch presented a speech in 1712, detailing the how to make and control a slave. Goodz launches straight in to denounce this absurd man as he beings with: "I'm a real black man; Willie Lynch ain't got nothing on me. I'm an African; Willie Lynch ain't got nothing on me. I'm Jamaican; Willie Lynch ain't got nothing on me. Born in UK, but Willie Lynch ain't got nothing on me."

The strong-minded rapper proceeds to project mental slavery, the evil nature of this ideology, how history has been jaded, and the struggles of his race. He tears into this, before walking through the alphabet and matching letters to his rhymes. No matter the race, this is a great piece of music to listen to and examine - it's hard, thought provoking and may provide some education.


Wearing a NY-style bomber jacket, Goodz calmly presents "Bar Code #4" - questioning, "Wha Gwarn Brooklyn". As mentioned before, these freestyle are seemingly constructed for Goodz to touch on meaningful and important topics. He flings this one 'over the pond' as questions arise from America's actions of late.
"Some brother's will do anything for a chain / Whips feel like freedom if they're plated in your name / That's what we call Post Traumatic Strain / Anything what's in a man's brain, is in his DNA"
The grime MC delves into an array of topics, involving rappers projecting themselves as killers; anger towards each other; Ethiopian Negus' (a title of royalty); the effect of slavery; materialism within certain communities; gentrification; Marcus Garvey (?); 'the system'; derogatory female titles; and more.
It is a serious look into the ironies and problems within some aspects of America, and its rap scene. However, Goodz is sure to declare his love for the NY borough and list his favourite artists from that region. But ends to clarity, "...'cause Brooklyn gave us the greatest rappers of all time. But all we hear lately is Tekashi Snitch9".


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