“City To City, T!tty To T!tty” Snoop Reminisces About His Life As A Pimp

May 13, 2013  |  

Source: YouTube

In a recent interview with Rolling Stone magazine, Snoop explains that in 2003, he fulfilled one of his childhood fantasies and became a pimp. And not for one of his videos, the rapper was a real life pimp.

“I did a Playboy tour, and I had a bus follow me with ten bishes on it. I could fire a bish, f**k a bish, get a new ho: It was my program. City to city, t!tty to t!tty, hotel room to hotel room, athlete to athlete, entertainer to entertainer.”

Despite the crass nature of this interview, Snoop refused to name the names of his clients. He did say though that several NBA players utilized his services.

The recently converted Rastafarian says that the only difference between he and other pimps was that he let his women keep the money they made.

“I’d act like I’d take the money from the bish, but I’d let her have it. It was never about the money; it was about the fascination of being a pimp . . . As a kid I dreamed of being a pimp, I dreamed of having cars and clothes and bishes to match. I said, ‘F**k it – I’m finna do it.'”

You may remember that Snoop was married in 2003, just like he is today. His wife, Shante Broadus knew all about his little side business.

“My wife had to take a backseat to this sh!t And I love her to this day because she coulda shook out on a ni**a, but she stayed in my corner. So when I decided to let it go, she was still there.”

Ironically, Snoop was the one who filed for divorce from his wife in 2004, citing irreconcilable differences. But two years ago, in an interview with Bossip, Shante said she and Snoop decided to make it work for the sake of their children and their family.
Whoa. All of this is a whole lot to stomach. I really resent the fact that he spoke so nonchalantly about pimping women when he was raising a young daughter. But I can’t say it’s really all that surprising considering Snoop has hinted, joked, imitated and glorified the pimp lifestyle in his music for decades now.

What’s so problematic about this interview is that his characterization of the lifestyle doesn’t do anything to highlight the physical abuse and emotional baggage that women, men and families endure because of it. It also doesn’t tell the truth that most women enter the sex industry as children or very, young teenagers. The article failed to mention when, why and how Snoop was able to give up the “business” and get back to his family.

Pretty disgusting.



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