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Oh No He Didn’t! Nasty C Drops Bad Hair Free! Review & Download

Just hours after announcing that he will no longer be releasing his debut album due to sampling clearance issues, Nasty took fans by surprise when he suddenly made Bad Hair available for free! Here’s what to expect in the highly anticipated debut studio album.



Everyone loves freebies, but just after one listen to Nasty C’s debut studio album Bad Hair – one can’t help but wish it had not been released for free. Surely he deserves a fat pay cheque for all of that?


Nasty C Bad Hair Download Link, Review, Tracklist

Still, after an inevitable second listen, all you can think about is how the Hell Naw hitmaker is possibly the best rapper the country currently has to offer. And after a long wait, the product is in. Goodness! it’s good. It’s really good.

Bad Hair is Nasty C’s first full body of work amid his quick ascension to being touted as new King of South African Hip Hop. For many, Nasty C is the undisputed new King of SA Hip Hop. But for others, he is a kid with solid potential to gain sustainable cultural significance. On Bad Hair, Nasty paces beyond all those expectations to declare his own league in the game. In this league, lyricism and mainstream palatability find a comfortable intersection.

That’s not the only noteworthy element that sets Bad Hair apart. At a time when his peers have opted to incorporate African influences in their sound to move away from a Hip Hop that is heavily influenced by American rap, Nasty’s debut is a full English rap record.

Bad Hair has an attitude.

The track Please has ‘Man, fuck you’ echoing halfway into the interlude in a synthesized voice. “Everyday, they try to tell me what I can and cannot do”, he laments. The narrative of breaking free from attempts to control him when really he just wants to rap is a common thread tying the songs in the album seamlessly to create a coherent story.

“I’m here to stay’ is another theme that underlies that story, a befitting message in a debut album from an artist with much promise. Yet, so young.

Doing what he wants does not stray from how Nasty has presented himself in the business. At one point he vowed to never sign to a record label despite multiple lucrative offers flying in. Next thing, he releases the one album people are thirsting for the most, completely free.

Laced with double meanings, bold statements, memorable hooks, nuanced tempos and catchy choruses, the 16 track album consistently showcases Nasty C’s outstanding grasp of a bigger picture that is yet to unravel for many of us who thought we’ve figured out his sound. Many references made about women throughout the album would make a feminist shudder (‘God bless the women of today and how they dress’ but he would tell his bae to cover her breasts), but at no point are we left in doubt about what he is about.

The bold statements are a constant throughout the album. Many references could be interpreted as confrontational challenges to some of the biggest rappers in the country, even though no one lands the proverbial bullet.

On Check, a track in which he enlists the help of former The Hustle contestant Erick Rush, he says “I heard so and so just made it into One Hit Wonder-ville.” Many other such utterances tackling unnamed big names and their thrones are available verse in and verse out.

Nasty C is aware of this stream of consciousness about his role in the game, hence opening the album with an interlude featuring an interview between Slikour and Cassper Nyovest, in which Nyovest refers to Nasty C as “a special breed of an artist.”Other features in the album include Omari Hardwick, Riky Rick and Tshego.

There’s some refreshing sampling and a bit of singing. That’s certainly a case on A Star Is Born, one of our personal favourites from this album. On this one, Nasty gets autobiographical, unleashing a personal dialogue with his father. He should be proud of him. Riky Rick joins him here, as does Omari Hardwick (who was really not needed). Riky also opens up about the death of his father.

The album is packed with jams that revealing themselves to be gems. Depending on the listener, you can either start enjoying it fully the first time you listen to it, or really start getting it as you take one more spin. Either way, there’s no shred to of doubt that many Hip Hop lovers will find pure joy in Bad Hair.


  1. Inspiration
  2. Please (Interlude)
  3. Check (ft Erick Rush)
  4. I Lie (ft Tshego)
  5. Don’t Do It (ft. Tellaman)
  6. Squad Goals
  7. Overload (ft Tellaman)
  8. Pressure
  9. A Star Is Born (ft. Omari & Riky Rick)
  10. Good Girls
  11. Hell Naw
  12. Forget (ft Erick Rush)
  13. 25
  14. Vent
  15. Phases


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Squid Game Ending Explained; We’ve Been Scammed



We’ve been had, and Squid Game is here to prove it.

When the end of the South Korean horror drama arrives on the ninth episode, the winner finds himself harrowed by what the coveted prize has cost his soul. In the rat race for survival, along with a better life that hinges on the never ending hustle, there’s no time to stop and see the horror our lives become. By the end, we see how the winner has sold his soul for a crappy deal that came with a few toys, and a happy meal.

A group of 456 players are mysteriously invited to take part in a set of children’s games for a grand prize of $38 million, which will be enough to give the winner the financial freedom they desperately need. The players are selected from different walks of life, with the burden of excessive debt being their biggest motivation to give the Game a go.

The first of deepening terrors comes during the first game, when the players discover that penalties for losing in the challenges will be death. DEATH. Horrified, the players initially vote to leave and return to their lives.

This noble departure doesn’t last long; their material realities as fugitives on the run from debt collectors only highlights the glow of the precious promise they’ve now left behind. When they return for the second time, they now consent to their highly probable deaths.

Led by Lee Jung-jae, who plays Seong Gi-hun, a taxi driver with a gambling addiction, the South Korean series has become somewhat of a global phenomenon. Now the most streamed Korean series of all time, Squid Game is also said to be on pace to dethrone Bridgerton as the most streamed series in the history of Netflix. And it’s with good reason. Squid Game is a trip.

Survival is the drive. The blues of a broke life pile up for Seong Gi-hun, who’s daughter is being taken away to the US by her mother and step father. His mother is battling deteriorating diabetes and even in her frail condition, is still working hard to make ends meet. It’s during the peak of his frustrations that Gi-hun is randomly invited to take part in the Game.

After accepting the offer, he finds himself in a discreet location along with 455 players, who are also drowning in debt. The players are kept under an authoritarian system of surveillance. Masked guards in pink suits keep the scene under control under the supervision of the Front Man. Gi-hun allies with other players, including his childhood friend Cho Sang-woo, as a the most strategic way to survive the bloody challenges.

Amongst those that end up in this team is player 001, a frail old man who who became his “gganbu”. Sae-byeok, who was also in the team, was killed by Sang-woo, Gi-hun’s childhood friend, team member and flip-flopping ally. Several other team members had to be killed by their team mates, which revealed the wickedness of the games.

In the end, Gi-hun’s victory came without an apology. He had to defeat a close ally in the games, the old and frail player 001. They’d bonded throughout their time, but in the end he had to advance himself against those he’d built alliances. As the games progressed, the players found themselves having to face tough calls. Someone else has to die for you to make it another day.

After a series of brutal games, it comes down to childhood friends Gi-hun and Cho Sang-woo. They’d played different games, with Sang-woo having played hard and stopping at nothing to win. Gi-hun is mad at Sang-woo for a series of betrayals, including him stabbing Sae-byeok to her death. In the end, Gi-hun wins when Sang-woo apologised and kills himself.

Yet despite emerging a winner, Gi-hun finds that the cost of becoming an overnight billionaire has bankrupted his soul. For a year following the day his bank account was loaded with a nine zero figure, he didn’t touch the money. After all, he returned to find his mother dead on the floor. One of his motivations was getting the money to get her medical help over her advancing diabetes.


Gi-hun is clearly troubled by the bodies upon which his new wealth rests. A year passes and he hasn’t touched the money – even oddly reverting to old patterns of asking for loans to get by. It might be late to be so concerned about the moral questions surrounding the games now – the long and short of it is he won and his life has changed.

Later, he is shocked to find out that the “gganbu” who had to be killed after losing to him in a game of marbles, was never really killed.

In a shocking plot twist that changes everything – he also finds out that the old man is in fact the creator of the games! Finding him in a medical bed after receiving a mysterious invite to the location, Gi-hun discovers that the man’s real name is Oh Il-nam, an obscenely rich fella who created the games in 1988 (the same year Korea hosted the Olympics for the first time) purely for their entertainment. We already know by now that ‘the VIPs’ are a bunch of morally bankrupt elites who find pleasure in watching the poor masses slaughtering each other for money in a broken system. Where have we heard that before?

Although his participation in the games as player 001 was a farce, what he told Gi-hun back then, that he had a brain tumour, had been true. And of course, he challenged him to another sick game. A man had been freezing to death on a street pavement, and Oh Il-nam challenged Gi-hun to guess to bet on the odds that someone who help him when the clock strikes 00:00 at midnight. As Gi-hun wins, Oh Il-nam dies.

We assume this marks the end of the games. However later in the episode, Gi-hun sees the man who recruited him doing it to someone else. He runs to stop what is happening, but arrives at the exact scene late, the train has already taken off. Later on the way to boarding a flight, he turns and calls a number. “I can’t forgive you for everything you’re doing,” he tells ta man we assume to be In-ho. He turns back, clearly about to begin his new mission.

What we know now, is that Oh Il-nam created the games to tickle the sick tastes of his sick rich network. But he is now dead. Who is now behind the games? This, and Gi-hun’s passionate manifesto, are strong indications that next season of the series is already shaping up to a different arc. It’s his final transformation, and he is ready to take down the operation and those behind it. He won’t allow people to be “horses” for the entertainment of wealthy elites.

We know that In-ho shot Jun-ho in a bid to stop him from alerting the police about the games. The signal was bad, delaying the delivering of the evidence Jun-ho had been trying to send in several texts, right up to the moment the moment he plunged from a cliff and hit the water. What we don’t know is whether the messages were really not delivered. There’s also no conclusive evidence that Jun-ho is dead.

Potentially, the biggest lesson from season one is that our relentless pursuit for material success in a punishing money system kills us.

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First Look at HBO’s Game of Thrones Spin-Off ‘House of The Dragon’




Things look promising for HBO’s upcoming drama series, The House of Dragon. The highly buzzed Games of Thrones prequel’s first visual teaser has been met with much fanfare, raking in more than 8,6 million views on Youtube within two days of its arrival.

The House of Dragon

Photo Credit: HBO via Twitter

First reactions and buzz around the epic teaser have been strong indications that the series, slated to premiere in 2022, is off to a good start despite the infamous final season slump suffered by G.O.T. And it could mean that maybe, just maybe,  the world ready to let old baggage go.

The House of Dragon, created by an entire different team, will arrive about three years since the cold winter. The cast includes Matt Smith, Paddy Considine and Sonoya Mizuno who will be bringing to life a different era of Westeros.

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Midnight Mass is Creepy With A Dark Subtext and You Need To See it

‘God’s angel’ had sinister plans for the town.



The reign of terror plunges a small and quiet town to ashes when the arrival of a charismatic yet mysterious priest coincides with the return of a disgraced young man who has just been released from prison.

While Riley (Zach Gilford) initially finds that Crockett Island and its 127 residents – along with his childhood sweetheart Erin (Kate Siegel) – still conduct a mundane existence, Pastor Paul (Hamish Linklater) soon changes that.

Midnight Mass

“The LORD’s angel”‘s life giving blood comes scams locals into horrible mistakes on Midnight Mass.

When the island’s much loved Roman Catholic senior priest takes a trip to the pilgrimage and never comes back, an energetic new priest takes his place at the Holy Land church. And while his arrival brings with it a new wave of spiritual revival amongst the island community, something sinister begins to haunt the town.

With each episode, the esoteric occult that powers Paul’s ability to perform astounding miracles and mesmerise the islanders, slowly gains dominion over the unsuspecting community. Instead, they begin taking up a renewed interest in the church as word of mouth spreads about the signs and wonders. Much like Jesus Christ was able to draw crowds wherever he went, the appearance of Paul’s supernatural power is able to attract even those who’d remained sceptics their lives.

It’s the blending of the sacred and the sinister. The taking of communion that has been contaminated with demonic blood, which functions as the miracle drug promising eternal life.

We soon find out the miracles come at an unthinkable cost.

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