The mNemonic beat knock of Hip-Hop & R&B


By: Ebrahim Aseem Follow @fuel4thebody

Usher’s Confessions is one of the greatest pure albums. He poured his vocal soul on a vinyl canvas. A score of his love life. It told a story. It’s constant concept throughout. Passion filled lyrics. Soulful melody. Don’t let this “new” techno Usher fool you. He’s trying to stay relevant. #EbrahimAseemI’mma need Usher to get another woman pregnant so we can get Confessions: Chapter 2 ๐Ÿ˜ฉโœŒ

Usher’s newest hit “I Don’t Mind” where he proclaims, “if you dance on a pole, that don’t make you a hoe” is not just a sign of Usher abandoning his soulful Confessions roots. Just like Kanye abandoning his immaculate College Dropout roots, it is a perfect example of the mnemonic beat knock of hip-hop & R&B.

King, queen, listen. You’re not in a universe, or a dimension.
You mind IS a universe, engaging in conscious ascension.
Too many young people are stuck in embryonic cognition, stuntin’ their only mission. #EbrahimAseem Lacking in goals, drive & ambition will lead them to mental descension.
Mind in remission detention, pineal gland inactivated, chakras unaligned.
Their frontal cortex connection has stopped. Due to the mnemonic beat knock of hip-hop.

mNemonic (n) a verse, sound, formula or rhyme used to incept thoughts into one’s memory, intended to invoke a secret reaction.

The beat knock of hip-hop is used as a mnemonic key to lock listeners mind into an unintuitive, droid state, void of free thinking & ripe for consumer inception. I’m so thankful for Solange, Kendrick Lamar & J. Cole, because a lot of these other ass artists have clearly sold their soul & forfeited creative control.

GE owns Nicki Minaj, JayZ, Cash Money, Drake, Kanye & Iggy’s record labels that glorify crime & violence, manufactures weapons & owns stock in private prisons. Clearly, rappers & singers are unknowingly being used to mnemoniclly incept prison-culture into Black youth’s mind, pipelining them into the private prison system via weapons-glorifying lyrics over a rhythmic beat. #EbrahimAseem

“About a weak ago, weak ago” may be the most memorable line of Bobby Shmurda’s debut hit rap song, yet the gun violence glorifying, black on black crime bragging lyrics hidden under an amazingly slapping beat highlight the mnemonic inception of gun violence as unbeknownst product placement into listener’s memory, fueling GE’s weapons manufacturing portfolio.

Slavery was more than picking cotton. African slaves were inventors. They drafted blueprints, designed cities as slave architects & created inventions for their masa to steal, patten & put their name on. The 14th amendment states slaves is outlawed everywhere except prison. General Electric is using hip-hop artists on it’s label to product place prison culture into young minds, pipelining children into prisons, funding their investments in the private prison industry aka the new slavery. #EbrahimAseem

Black entertainers invent amazing forms of art used to keep people of all races in a drone-like, mental slave state via mnemonics.

Consciousness is controlled & free thought is limited by one-percenters who fear elevated consciousness will lead the 99% to acquiring the knowledge & wealth one-percenters desperately hold hostage.

These demonic one-percenters’ most powerful weapon is mnemonics & their aim is to keep our minds frozen in a consumer state, too busy to cognitively thaw & mentally awaken into using the law of attraction naturally, as a form of second nature.

Music provides a powerful mnemonic link to product brands & amoral ideas.

The “ba-da dot dot daah” jingle is a mnemonic sound used to trigger memory of the taste & smell of McDonald’s poisonous food in the brain, sparking premature hunger.

Reality TV shows like Love & Hip Hop & Basketball Wives use beautiful women with sweet hearts & messy lives, drama & hip-hop culture as a mnemonic tool to incept sponge-like insecurities into female viewers head, so they’ll soak up beauty-themed product placement in the show & subsequent product-ads during the commercial break.

If you don’t listen to Soul or 90s R&B, we can’t be anything more than friends. I’m looking for an old soul. Go listen to Justin Beiber, since you wanna act childish.

Sade. Anita Baker. Avant. Bilal. Stevie Wonder. Whitney Houston. Patti LaBelle. Jill Scott. Erykah Badu. Lauryn Hill. Chrisette Michelle. Kem. Anthony Hamilton. Levert. The Isley Brothers. Maxwell. Boyz II Men. Aretha Franklin. Michael Jackson. Goapele. Raheem DeVaughn, Musiq Soulchild. Raphael Saadiq. D’Angelo. KeKe Wyatt. Janelle Monae. Luther. Monica. Brian McKnight. Jodeci. Jagged Edge. BeBe & CeCe. Janet (Ms. Jackson) Panic At The Disco! No Doubt. Portishead. Led Zeppelin. John Lennon. Bob Marley. Nirvana. Duke Ellington. I love soul, country, 90sR&B, New Jack Swing, punk, rock, gospel & most of all JAZZ music.

If you don’t listen to any of those, because ALL you listen to is Hip Hop, we could never be anything more than just platonic. A person’s taste in music speaks volumes of their aura, vibe & chemistry to me.

I love Hip-Hop w/ every breath in my body. It pains me such beautiful music lost its originality & lyricism I miss Missy. I miss College Dropout Kanye, not this new Kanye. I miss Lil Weezy. I miss The Blueprint Jay. I miss Just Blaze & Ruff Riders Eve & 21 Questions 50 Cent. I miss #90sHipHop I miss real music.

By: Ebrahim Aseem Follow @fuel4thebody
Author of the book, “Why Men Cheat on Loyal Women”
IG: @Fuel4TheBODY
Motivational #SpeakLife vidoes:


“From Independent to Corporate: A Political Economic Analysis of Rap Billboard Toppers” By: Myer & Kleck, 2007 –

“Psychology Modeling: conflicting modification” By: psychologist Albert Bandura, 1971

About Ebrahim Aseem

I am a chef, writer & motivational speaker. I've been a youth mentor for young Black men for 10 years & I'm currently shopping my first book, "Why Men Cheat on Loyal Women"
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3 Responses to The mNemonic beat knock of Hip-Hop & R&B

  1. valenciabass726 says:

    I’m from North Carolina and I listen to a lot of J.Cole. I’m also a Middle School Teacher. I always try to tell my students to listen to more meaningful Hip Hop music and not this stuff that’s poisoning their mind. I loved this article!

  2. Chiq says:

    I love this article. I went to a Freestyle/Old school Hip-Hop concert over the weekend and it was awesome. I loved that you could have kids there because the music was so positive and uplifting and not full of violence, guns, drugs and sex. Plus it took me down memory lane of growing up in NY listening to the Sugarhill Gang, Doug E. Fresh etc. I keep mostly soul, R&B, 90s hip hop on my playlists anyway. I now keep Kendrick and J.Cole on rotation.

  3. lovelyt26 says:

    I miss old school rap music, especially the music from the 1980’s. There was a message to the songs back then. I miss Tupac, Biggie, and others. I miss R&B from the late 70’s-early 2000’s where you actually had to have talent to make it. Continue to keep up the good work.

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