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Everything posted by STRIPEZ

  1. http://http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MmhE0ZRTl_4 http://http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aDwDvUQ-CY0
  2. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gN4m_jFOmCU GIRLS SEXXXXXXY
  3. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aKs0udReQG0 AND DIS MAD TING http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Kbupanzw8Cg
  4. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SjF9sGIue68 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=C94MmFONCYg
  5. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nm12g0BBkdQ http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YRZY6KynRfI
  6. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dtBsmDFVTn0 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lXf-E1A4IAY

    tune i.d

    People Say Money Over Everyting, I Just Say Love Over Money And Anyting Ah Anyting
  8. I dunno where the uck u mn are living; but i live in willesden , which is full of brazilians & im yet to see a beautiful 1. u guys must just be getting gassed of porn. Darkskin girls are as pretty as any other type
  9. i realised that im really out of touch with afro beats what radio station can i hear the new and classic west arican banger pls ( mainly ghana & nigeria?

    Katy Perry

    didnt realise she was soooo buff til she was on tht james cordon world cup show . " mamis gt some boobies like pow pow pow"


    Drake has disappointed me for this album man. I know it's important to express your true emotions on the track but this guy is so rigid and limuted man. Cant just spit about moist sh*t all the time. As soon as I heard over i knew this album wouldnt be a classic, but i think Drake can produce a classic album. He has to go harder with the bars, as I've heard him do before. Some of the lyrics on this album are embarssing. Overall , its still a solid album, but he really sold himself short.
  12. gender mixing is hillarious. my nan always does it, so confusing
  13. Lololol! Funny thing is... Paper = Pepper I love Affs man. bollocks
  14. looool @ going 2 grime raves in 2010
  15. tune i.d http://www.mediafire.com/?rv2x3xmnjjl
  16. c/s ... trey is holiding it up right nw still
  17. Those questions arent f*ck*ng easy
  18. what does no1 know , nah?
  19. http://www.livelinqsound.com/downloads the lipgloss mixtape at around 36 minutes. Thanks in advance
  20. Similarity to Caribbean dialects Nigerian Pidgin, along with the various pidgin and creole languages of West Africa, displays a remarkable similarity to the various dialects of English found in the Caribbean. Linguists hypothesize that this stems from the fact that the majority of slaves taken to the New World were of West African origin, and many words and phrases in Nigerian Pidgin can be found in Jamaican Creole (also known as Jamaican Patois or simply Patois) and the other creole languages of the West Indies. The pronunciation and accents often differ a great deal, mainly due to the extremely heterogeneous mix of African languages present in the West Indies, but if written on paper or spoken slowly, the creole languages of West Africa are for the most part mutually intelligible with the creole languages of the Caribbean. The presence of repetitious phrases in Jamaican Creole such as "su-su" (gossip) and "pyaa-pyaa" (sickly) mirror the presence of such phrases in West African languages such as "bam-bam", which means "complete" in the Yoruba language. Repetitious phrases are also present in Nigerian Pidgin, such as, "koro-koro", meaning "clear vision", "yama-yama", meaning "disgusting", and "dorti-dorti", meaning "garbage". Furthermore, the use of the words of West African origin in Jamaican Patois, such as "boasie" (meaning proud, a word that comes from the Yoruba word "bosi" also meaning "proud") and "Unu" - Jamaican Patois or "Una" - West African Pidgin (meaning "you people", a word that comes from the Igbo word "unu" also meaning "you people") display some of the interesting similarities between the English pidgins and creoles of West Africa and the English pidgins and creoles of the West Indies, as does the presence of words and phrases that are identical in the languages on both sides of the Atlantic, such as "Me a go tell dem" (I'm going to tell them) and "make we" (let us). Use of the word "deh" or "dey" is found in both Jamaican Patois and Nigerian Pidgin English, and is used in place of the English word "is" or "are". The phrase "We dey foh London" would be understood by both a speaker of Patois and a speaker of Nigerian Pidgin to mean "We are in London". Other similarities, such as "pikin" (Nigerian Pidgin for "child") and "pikney" (or "pikiny"--Jamaican Patois for "child") and "chook" (Nigerian Pidgin for "poke" or "stab") which corresponds with the Jamaican Patois word "jook" further demonstrate the linguistic relationship.

    tune i.d

    "ive got north london in heart, highbury in my veins"
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