It’s not clear when, or if, “Rapper” will continue to be a major slang term in Canada, which doesn’t officially recognize it. Most urban sources consider it derogatory, given it was first used when a member of the Wu-Tang Clan, “Ching”, declared “Rapper” as his own middle name in an interview over four decades ago.
But in his own interview with a magazine (The Weeken) from 2010, rap icon Snoop Dogg, who has always been a fan of hip-hop and hip-hop culture, declared he didn’t use it in any of his lyrics.
“But that’s how the world sees us: the bad, the ugly, the stupid, the stupid and the rasps.”
He even said he’s got “no idea how to use that name” when asked.
While Snoop may not have decided at the start of 2015 that rap was the way of the future for Canada (for now at least, he’s still using the “R” word, while most of his family did not), he clearly does believe there is a future for Canada, or should I say, the United States, and it may be something a little different than just the rap.
The country is not as homogenous as it is elsewhere.
It’s very diverse, but not only culturally, but also politically as well.
The country’s demographics aren’t always a good representation of where it was when first colonized by Europeans: Canada is not as homogenous as it is elsewhere, especially in cities and rural areas.
Its racial and ethnic makeup is as diverse and unique as it is in America.
A number of Canadian cities including Montreal and Calgary have more residents of first- or second-generation immigrants from Asia (mostly Tamil, Bengali, Chinese, Indian, Bangladeshi, Indonesian, and Nepalis) (CBC News)
A number of Canadian cities have more residents of first- or second-generation immigrants from Asia (mostly Tamil, Bengali, Chinese, Indian, Bangladeshi, Indonesian, and Nepalese) (CBC News)
The diversity that makes up Canada are reflected in just about every neighborhood in the country. The cities of Toronto, Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal, Edmonton, and Winnipeg all boast large populations of first- or second-generation immigrants. In Toronto, 25 per cent of the city’s population (over 30,000 people) of
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