My hood was full of thugs, money, guns and dope, Findin my stomach full of liquor, my lungs full of smoke. I had a pocket full of stones out there chasin that money, And once I got it I be damned if somebody could take it from me. Run on up and I’m a dump until the trigger jams, Mothaf**ka you better realize, that’s the type of nigga I am.
Still da King of The Ghetto, da ghetto is where I lay my head at, evade feds at, and break bread at!
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Comments on: "Z-Ro Quotes: Still da King of The Ghetto, da ghetto is where I lay my..."
This is the sea of life, and I’m drownin I know I can swim, but feel like I keep sinkin down in these waters and I cain’t breathe, I feel like I’m gon’ blow it. I can see people holdin a life jacket but they won’t throw it. Entertained by my struggle and they’d love to see me die.
|Birth:||19th January, 1977|
Joseph Wayne McVey, better known by his stage name Z-Ro, is an American rapper, singer and producer from Houston, Texas. He was named one of America's most underrated rappers by the New York Times.
Z-Ro was born Joseph Wayne McVey in Houston’s notorious South Park neighborhood on January 19, 1977. At age six his mother died, and he was shuttled from household to household in search of stability, eventually settling in the Ridgemont area of Missouri City, Texas. When Z-Ro reached his late teens he was unemployed and resorted to drug dealing and hustling on the streets. According to Z-Ro, listening to the music of 2Pac, Geto Boys, Street Military, K-Rino and Klondike Kat inspired him to work harder for his goal of leaving the streets. Z-Ro discovered his talent of freestyle rapping and after going through a couple of recording studios to make a demo, the CEO of a local label discovered and signed him.
In 1998, Z-Ro released his debut album, Look What You Did to Me. Z-Ro is also a member of the original Screwed Up Click, an assortment of rappers from Houston. All of these things helped to escalate Z-Ro’s popularity throughout the South and by 2002 his talent and hard work caught the attention of Rap-a-Lot’s founder and CEO James Prince, who offered him a deal.
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