Featured, Pop Culture, Race & Politics

Where “Becky” Comes From, And Why It’s Not Racist, Explained

Who is Beyonce?

Beyonce is a Creole surfborting maven who, if she was an athlete, would be tested for PEDs (performance enhancing drugs) right now.

Why’s that?

Because the difference between 2005 Beyonce and Beyonce today is like the difference between pre-steroid Barry Bonds and post-steroid, head the size of a Toyota Prius on 26-inch Lexanis Barry Bonds. Lemonade is basically her 73 home run season. And that it came from the same person who created “Soldier” and spent the first decade of her career saying things like “Nice things are nice” in interviews will never not be amazing. And suspicious.

What is Lemonade?

Remember when you were a kid, and your grandma left you alone in the kitchen, and said “don’t take any cookies from the cookie jar,” but there were like 17 cookies in the jar, so you took one thinking she wouldn’t notice, but when she came back in the kitchen you started acting all guilty like you know she knows you took a cookie? Well, if you’re a man in a relationship with a woman, both Lemonade the album and the short film are that cookie jar. The only other thing that’s ever made this many men this self-conscious is Lexington Steele.

It’s that bad, huh?

Let’s just say that 60% of the men in America are spending this week vacillating between feeling bad for Jay Z and being mad at Jay Z for doing whatever he did with Becky With The Good Hair and putting the spotlight on all of us. It’s one thing to do some fuckshit when you have 600 million to fall back on. You might be forgiven. You’ll be memed. But forgiven. It’s another thing if your girl is paying your wifi bill. And your Netflix bill. And your electric bill. You have much less of a rope. You’re practically ropeless. And there are A LOT of ropeless niggas out there, and I’d imagine they’re all very mad at Jay Z.

I see. Wait…who is Becky With The Good Hair?

Becky With The Good Hair is apparently the woman Jay Z cheated on Beyonce with. As far as who Becky With The Good Hair actually is, Sunday it was apparently Rachel Roy. (And then, for like 15 unfortunate minutes, it was Rachel Ray.) Monday it was Rita Ora. And perhaps by Thursday it’ll be Gwyneth Paltrow.

Interesting. All of these women have nice hair I guess, but none of them are named Becky. So why Becky With The Good Hair? Where does “Becky” come from?

For years, “Becky” has been used as a general reference for a particular type of White woman.

What type of White woman? What’s the criteria?

It’s actually easier for me to say whether a White woman would be considered a Becky than it is to explain the criteria. Hillary Clinton? Not a Becky. Natalie Portman? Not really a Becky. Taylor Swift? The Beckiest. Iggy Azelea? Darth Becky. There are several theories on its etymology, but the one that makes the most sense is that it stems from the first line of “Baby Got Back.”

Oh, my, god. Becky, look at her butt

I see. Well, it’s fitting that you called Iggy Azelea “Darth Becky,” because she’s in the news today for claiming that using that word is racist. Do you think it is?

Do I recognize the irony in Iggy Azelea — the hip-hop equivalent of cucumber salad wrapped in a week-old chitlin — calling something racist? Yes! Of course I do. But is the use of Becky racist? Well, no. But it’s complicated.

Complicated how?

There are two schools of thought on what qualifies something as racist. The first is that something is racist if the act stems from either a belief of racial superiority or a position of constructed/structural racial superiority. (Or both.) The second encompasses all unfavorable acts which might be race-based. Basically, one school of thought is right (the former) and one is wrong (the latter).

And it’s not a surprise that the rapping Quiznos frappuccino would be wrong on this too.

So it’s the difference between something being truly racist and something being racially insensitive, but not actually racist?

Yes. Admittedly, referring to White women as “Becky” isn’t particularly nice, but it’s ultimately a reaction to a certain type of privileged young White woman who exists in a state of racial obliviousness that shifts from intentionally clueless to intentionally condescending. Basically, if Iggy Azelea doesn’t want to be a Becky, she should stop being a Becky.

Damon Young

Damon Young is the editor-in-chief of VSB. He is also a columnist for GQ.com And he's working on a book of essays to be published by Ecco (HarperCollins). Damon is busy. He lives in Pittsburgh, and he really likes pancakes. Reach him at damon@verysmartbrothas.com. Or don't. Whatever.

  • ChokeOnThisTea

    I was hoping you all would address this.

    My question is was she offended when Kanye told sistas he’d leave our as ses for white girls in “Golddigger?” And how come she isn’t questioning the “good hair” part of “Becky with the good hair.” That’s offensive to those of us with glorious nappy textures as everyone knows “good hair” is in relation to Black hair.

    Yeah….I didin’t think so.

    • Brass Tacks

      Well Kanye didn’t exactly say he would leave for a white girl (although…he did) in the song.

      He said that when an aspiring rapper got on he would leave the “alleged” gold digger for a white girl.

      • ChokeOnThisTea

        Love you, Brass, but that’s trivial.

        The main point behind that statement is that Kanye was noting (or was he actually celebrating?) how SOME black coons…I mean, men…value white women over black women especially once said nig gas…I mean, brothas, achieve some sort of success in their lives. Thankfully, most black men don’t actually do/think like this.

        Anyway, the joke is on Kanye. He’s the one who’s actually married to a golddigger. Kanye, in my opinion, has always valued white people (not just women) over black people.

        • Brass Tacks

          I know. I did admit that Kanye did exactly what was arguably the biggest punchline from that song although I personally thought the “18 years” line from the second verse cut deeper.

          And im glad you stated the fact most black men don’t think like this. Because we don’t. And those that do consider color an upgrade are apart of the outlier.

        • Chocolate King

          Are /Were Eartha Kitt, Josephine Baker, Lena Horne, Billy Holiday, Ella Fitzgerald, Dorothy Dandridge, Diane Carroll, Diane Ross, Donna Summer, Minnie Riperton, Tina Turner, Latoya Jackson, Janet Jackson, Eve, Halle Berry, Aisha Tyler, Venus Williams, Vanessa Williams, Angela Davis, Shondra Rhimes, Wanda Sykes, Robin Roberts, Oprah Winfrey, Rihanna, and Serena Williams have all dated and or married white males and females…so are these famous Black women coons as well? Or are only Black men, who date white women are considered coons, who hate themselves, their Black Mothers and all Black women? And yes, my wife is a Beautiful and Intelligent Black woman. I also love myself and my Black Mother…

          • ChokeOnThisTea

            “…so are these famous Black women coons as well? Or are only Black men, who date white women considered coons, who hate themselves…”

            Now where did I say or imply that? Black people who loudly profess their love and worship of nonblack people while simultaneously disparaging black people and refusing to date date/marry said Black people are coons. Let’s not pretend those types don’t exist.

            I don’t for one second believe your wife is Black. Lol. But whatever.

          • mykicksarefromkroger

            If you aren’t a hit dog, why are you hollerin’?

  • DBoySlim

    I just wanna ride by her bumping “Becky” by Plies like those dudes who played “F Donald Trump” at a Trump rally. She needs to sit her fake as s down.

  • GirlMelanie86

    Iggy Azelea — the hip-hop equivalent of cucumber salad wrapped in a week-old chitlin

    This has just taken me out for the day. Thank you.

    • Disinterested 3rd Party

      I had to step away from the laptop after that line. My brain stopped functioning.

      • GirlMelanie86

        Me too. I’m at work and I had to get up and walk to the breakroom and let it out cuz I couldn’t keep doing the quiet-cry laugh at my desk, lol

    • Omg. Yes. Just reading this and dying. Cucumber salad. DY. ING.

      • KMN

        I don’t know WHY I read this as DIY ING lol…I was waiting for a cucumber pinterest recipe lolol

  • ChokeOnThisTea

    Here’s my take on the types of people who don’t like Lemonade:

    1) anti-black non-black people
    2) white women who love black men, but hate black women and can’t handle all the Black Girl Magic in “Lemonade” since they themselves don’t posses it
    3) Hoteps

    Iggy falls in category #2

    • Asiyah

      I think she’s all 3. She’s had her hotep moments lol

      • ChokeOnThisTea

        You right! lol

    • Ari

      Also add the Super-Saved. Or is that pseudo-Hotep?

      • Furious Styles

        Super-Saved and Hoteps are parallel universe mirrors of each other. (metaphorically speaking the latter swapped their cross for the ankh). The Super-Saved are the opening acts for the Hoteps when they go on tour.

        • ChokeOnThisTea

          *snickering*

        • Ari

          That’s a great analysis. I’m not in the Hotep-Lluminutty loop, but I hear many of the Super-Saved and Hoteps make some of the same statements and I get confused. Like, if you’re Christian how can you believe in the power of demons and the Illuminati? Doesn’t Christ’s power outrank everything else? Like is the Beyonce demon really gonna come through the TV and take your soul?

          • Wild Cougar

            Don’t know about the illuminati, but the bible talks about demons, so that would explain the belief.

            • Asiyah

              Exactly. In the Qur’an they’re referred to as jinn.

            • Ari

              Yeah you’re right demons actually make perfect sense. Many of the Super-Saved I see on my FB feed have somehow wrapped up the Lluminutty as the devil’s creation manifested in powerful entertainers.

              • GirlMelanie86

                That concept comes from Satan while he was Lucifer in Heaven- he was a music minister of sorts. The entertainer connection is that because music was already his arena, he uses them/their music to spread his agenda.

                • Ari

                  Sounds like the church I grew up in. We weren’t allowed to listen to non-gospel music, but we could dance the running man in church as long as it was for Jesus.

                  • GirlMelanie86

                    Same. I’ve even talked here before about my childhood church doing Hallelujah Night instead of Halloween. Bible characters only.

                    • Ari

                      True story: When I was in first grade went to Hallelujah Fest as Lucifer. The devil costume was really big back in ’88 so I asked my dad to buy the costume for me from K-Mart and he got it because it was only $5 dollars. He knew nothing about Hallelujah Fest because he and my mom went to separate churches. I figured the devil was from the bible so I was following directions, so I thought nothing of it. When it was time for the HF costume processional everyone booed me, adults included. In fact, the youth director adults led the church in making sure I got booed. I smiled through it and took my candy bag – I don’t think I fully understood what was going on enough to be hurt by it.

                    • GirlMelanie86

                      Interesting. I think *hope* that they were booing simply because debil=bad and they were prolly shocked that a kid dressed up like him. Other than that, what can I say. Church folk can be kind of terrible.

                    • Ari

                      Yeah and I also think they were teaching me a lesson. lol

                    • dmcmillian72

                      “Other than that, what can I say. Church folk can be kind of terrible.”

                      Aaaaand this is what I was thinking as I finished reading this comment… *sigh*

                      Love your name, BTW! Shoutout to the earlier seasons of The Game before BET phuqed it all the way up!

                    • GirlMelanie86

                      I have been WAITING for someone to notice this! lmao Thank you!!

                    • Ari

                      Not all church folks, but my mom’s church was atypical, and a little scary. I ended up going to my dad’s baptist church a few years later, and I never experienced anything like that there.

                    • Tambra

                      You are kidding right? Seriously, how can that person be a youth director? Sometimes persons get so caught up in their own righteousness that they forget about being compassionate.

                    • Ari

                      I remember it like it just happened. Some of my most vicious life experiences have come from Christians young and old. Most of them really do mean well.

                    • Wild Cougar

                      Honey, if you knew enough about the bible to choose a devil costume, you knew what the devil represented. They probably figured you were in on the little performance, like your dad, and they played their part. Boo the devil. Church people don’t boo children. I get that bashing Christians is the “in” thing nowadays, but I can tell from the clues you’ve left, you know better. It’s not gonna make you popular, hun.

                    • Gbadebo

                      WC….no need to explain those people’s actions when Ari was the only one “here” there. Everyone is susceptible to criticism for their actions (good, bad, or otherwise), including Christians. AND within the group of those who call themselves Christians, you’ll find all sorts of people (good, bad, or otherwise).

                    • Wild Cougar

                      Sure. Everyone is susceptible to critisizm, however, there is a popular trope nowadays to bash Christians, especially Black and most especially southern. It’s part racism, part classism, part “special negro” syndrome. I know that trope when I see it and I will always call it out.

                    • Gbadebo

                      Noted. I didn’t particularly see that in her story, but we each have our own interpretations.

                    • CozyVon

                      I was about to say, “OMG that’s HORRIBLE!” But then I thought, “Well, you WERE the Devil, so…” Like maybe they were just booing what you represented, and not YOU per se…I hope!

                    • Ari

                      Yes in retrospect they were booing the actual “devil,” but of course I was a child so it felt like they were booing me. With that said, it didn’t really hurt at the time because I didn’t think they meant to be malicious. It probably also helped that the youth directors started out chuckling before before the snickers turned into all out boos lol. It wasn’t until many years later that I thought about it and said to myself W T H? They booed me? Like really?

                • Asiyah

                  Oh wow. Interesting. That might explain some of the Islamic views on music and certain instruments. I haven’t read that in any hadiths or the Qur’an itself but let me ask a sayed.

                  • GirlMelanie86

                    You know, I honestly don’t know as much as I should about Islam. It isn’t my faith but it’s such a part of the Black experience that I feel like I should know more about it.

                    • Asiyah

                      You all keep teaching me here on these VSB streets! Learning environment it is!

                • LMNOP

                  Wow, I never knew this.

          • Asiyah

            There are good jinn and bad jinn. Acknowledging that they exist doesn’t
            mean that you believe they are as powerful as God; God is the
            all-powerful, after all. But jinn can influence people. The devil in Islam is also known as “wass wass,” or the whisperer, because he whispers suggestions. He doesn’t compel you to sin, he just plants the seed and waits to see if a tree will grow.

            • Ari

              Thank you for explaining that to me. I never really understood the connection.

              • Asiyah

                No doubt. I heard a lecture on this the other day. Fascinating stuff!

            • Oluseyi

              Always with the knowledge! Peace and blessings to you.

              • Asiyah

                In Spanish there’s a saying that is translated to may God multiply for you all that what you wish for me. Peace and blessings to you too, my comrade!

            • CozyVon

              Devil be like, “I’ma jus’ sit this right here…”

          • Momofuku O’Murphy

            at this point it’d probably be Hillary though…didnt you know that she MURDERED children with her own hands? is she eel loony naughty ? i’ve never educated myself on this. hmmmm….

        • Helga G.Pataki

          why you make so much sense tho???

      • ChokeOnThisTea

        Chiillddd…I don’t know. What Furious Styles said. Lol

    • kittengocrazy

      what’s… a hotep?

    • 4) Non-Beyonce fans lol

    • Someone should start calling Iggy, “Everlasting Cream”:

      ‘Cause no matter how much coffee you pour in her, she never gets darker.

    • Epsilonicus

      Hoteps dont like #2. It is against their religion

      • ChokeOnThisTea

        See. I think there are two types of hoteps. You ever heard of Tommy Sotomayor? He’s a Hotep Supreme, yet he hates black women (but every now and then claims he abuses us because he loves us), but loves nonblack ones.

        • Tambra

          He has to be the worse. If only he will pay his child support.

      • Vanity in Peril

        I knew an ,”I’m reading this almanac and adding this stuff up”, selling shea butter under the train, doing readings, “my sista, my kween!” Hoteps w the ankh who also had a one yr old son with his white paramour bc “only white dudes don’t have souls.”

        “Oh, you mean like your son?”

        *Snap!

  • Courtney Wheeler

    “And it’s not a surprise that the rapping frappuccino would be wrong on this too.”

    • JennyJazzhands

      Just screenshot that for later usage. Thank you.

    • GirlMelanie86

      “Rapping frappucino” also slayed me.

  • Gbadebo

    “Basically, if Iggy Azelea doesn’t want to be a Becky, she should stop being a Becky.”
    Done. AND DONE.
    Can’t believe Iggy’s dumbazz had the gall…yes, it’s insensitive as all get out….but racist Iggy??? Come the f on.

    • ChokeOnThisTea

      Right. People even called her out for using the term herself in one of her “rap” songs. She’s just mad because for once, Becky is not being used in a way to celebrate White women over Black women.

      • Gbadebo

        Ha, actually think I remember that song

      • Might be that she didn’t write the lyrics lol

        • ChokeOnThisTea

          She “rapped” ’em. So, GUILTY.

        • Gbadebo

          Might be that she doesn’t write ANY lyrics….
          I have no evidence to say either way…but c’mon son

    • Courtney Wheeler

      I seriously believe Iggy needs to concentrate on actually being entertaining than what Beyonce is doing..it might actually help her career.

    • Asiyah

      In Becky’s defense, Iggy isn’t even remarkable enough to be one.

      • boom

      • RagesAgainstMachines

        Welp!!!

        • Asiyah

          YOUR NAME! <3

      • NonyaB

        Halp! #Savage

    • Asiyah

      You know you’re privileged when a word is the only thing you can whine about smh

  • Annalise Keating

    “Becky with the good hair” is a relative term even among black folks. We gotta factor how colorism in our community affects this definition. Colorism doesn’t just take skin color into account but also facial features, and different curl patterns. To some it may be white. To some it may be the racially ambiguous woman that seem to be the preference of some black men who don’t want to date “black women”but don’t want to seem like they don’t like to date “black women.” The irony of this is that To some black women, Beyoncé herself is sometimes considered “Becky with the good hair.”

    • ChokeOnThisTea

      If Beyonce’s hair texture is anything like her sister Solange’s, then her hair is not considered “good hair” (in spite of the fact that Solange’s kinky fro is GORGEOUS).

      But I think you make an excellent point otherwise. I’m getting really sick and tired of biracial-looking curly hair-textures being the face of Black women’s Natural Hair movement as though that’s the type of hair that has been ridiculed in our communities for centuries. Bishes please.

      • Asiyah

        Solange’s fro is what’s up.

        • ChokeOnThisTea

          I know that’s right!

        • Janelle Doe

          Solange’s fro does for young black girls I know what Bey did for women who were like “oh, you have it ‘all’ and you also wonder where he is at 3 am?” true story.

      • Annalise Keating

        I hear you sis. I have heard folks say that solange’s kinky fro (at least the big fro I have seen in pictures) is not her real hair. Don’t know how much truth there is to it tho. Have you heard this too?

        • ChokeOnThisTea

          Her really large fro look definitely has some added hair, but the smaller, average size one is very much real. That’s her real hair texture and hair. Trust me.

          • Annalise Keating

            Ok.

          • Kas

            If you have stories of you running your fingers through her hair, you owe it to the board to share.

            • ChokeOnThisTea

              I’ve got none. But what I do have is 30 years worth of stories of having that hair texture myself. Good enough? =)

              • Kas

                I was hoping for a story, but your answer will have to be good enough. :)

      • JennyJazzhands

        Omg, thank you!

        • ChokeOnThisTea

          You’re welcome. Anytime. =)

      • dmcmillian72

        I say this ALL THE TIME!!! If you’ve never “needed” a perm (and y’all know what I mean by that so please don’t get brand new on this comment), then you are not the same kind of natural as I am…with my can-only-detangle-in-the-shower-with-a-good-creamy-conditioner-with-plenty-of-‘slip’ hair! #Hmph

        • ChokeOnThisTea

          If you don’t preach! It’s not that they aren’t natural, but their hair was never publicly disparaged to the same degree as ours. Hence why even now they’re the “acceptable” face of the movement. No ma’ams.

          • dmcmillian72

            Discus will only let me “Like” this once, sooo… =)

          • KNeale

            *praise dances on one foot, in a circle, in the middle of the aisles

            Say it!!!

            “Hence why even now they’re the “acceptable” face of the movement.”

            Hence why as a natural black woman I still feel insecurity about my hair and texture within the ‘natural’ hair online community because all the praised girls and the most prominent platforms “never ‘needed’ a perm”. People don’t understand how frustrating this is!

            • ChokeOnThisTea

              ” I still feel insecurity about my hair and texture ”

              Don’t. Our texture is incredible. And that’s not just lip service. I BELIEVE that and no one can tell me otherwise. I wear locs now, so I’m not sure who the popular natural hair names are now, but if those platforms make you feel alienated, give ’em the middle finger and stay away from them.

              • KNeale

                Yes ma’am! I’m doing my best. And is it believable when I say that I personally love my hair but am just aware and insecure that I know that general public favors hair that doesn’t look like mine? Been natural for years so being natural is my middle finger and I do leave those blogs but…I still see those certain types with these certain textures being hailed and it just sucks honestly.

                • ChokeOnThisTea

                  I believe you. I proudly wore my fro for 5-6 years when the movement first got started. At the time, the youtube video thing was not as popular as it is now, but I specifically remember telling one of my friends I could see the movement heading to where it is now–that is, instead of praising straight hair over kinky hair, it’s now curly hair being praised over it–which defeats one of the crucial purposes of the movement to begin with. No one is saying women with that hair shouldn’t be proud or join in the conversation, but by dominating it, they’re no different than our white counterparts.

                  Anyway, don’t believe the hype. I don’t know where you live, but kinky fros get a lot of love and attention from those who know what’s up.

                  • Deeds

                    I just wanted to jump in this thread and say I know exactly what y’all are talking about. I too have locs now, but know some of the frustration in seeing the face of the natural hair movement as curly hair. I’m glad women are embracing their natural texture, but lets not have one hair type dominant.

              • Tambra

                Me too. Every time I think about cutting my locs, I get compliments, though I have totally messed them up by bleaching and colouring.

        • KNeale

          Yes I know what you talking about and yes I’m with you!!!!

        • blogdiz

          SimplyYounique was a big influence in my decision to go natural some years ago

      • Janelle Doe

        agreed. Shoutout Viola Davis for that scene :-)

    • Andie

      I agree. I personally plan to use the terminology on a lot of non-white women.

    • RhetoricalReverie

      Agreed. I actually still don’t know if I’m sure Becky has anything to do with being white per se. Maybe it’s just a Rachel Roy type who’s not as down with #blackgirlmagic. The entire black community knows what “good hair” means, and I just don’t see that line coming together to reference a white woman. But maybe I just don’t want to give them a place on the album at all.

      • Ari

        Right – and my understanding is that Rachel Roy is only black by association. Because Dash. I seen both her parents. Mama looks white as freshly fallen snow and dad appears to be Indian.

      • KNeale

        I’ve heard ‘good hair’ being referenced to non black woman the entirety of my life. Interesting you haven’t. Black women with ‘good hair’ are women who have hair that more resembles nonblack woman(‘good’) hair. As a black woman I’ve heard this said and been taught through nonverbal communication my entire life.

        • RhetoricalReverie

          Oh I agree that “good hair” refers to black women whose hair is less afro textured, however I have NEVER heard anyone envious of white people’s hair. Growing up they used to say the white girls with wet hair smelled like dogs, their hair is stringy and lifeless, they always have lice, etc. Nothing that would make a person covet thy non- melanated neighbor’s hair. Then again, this is all anecdotal.

          • KNeale

            I heard the same things about smelling like wet dog and lice but their hair texture was still favored by the same folks. And even if you never heard it explicitly said (I have) you had to have seen/heard the implications at many an instance.

            • RhetoricalReverie

              Seriously. I just haven’t in my life. It was never taught or implied as a desired thing. I did see that light skin and curly hair were superior.

    • ChokeOnThisTea

      Reading this again, I have a newfound understanding of what you’re saying. When you say Bey is “Becky with the good hair” you’re not just referring to her hair texture, but how her fair skin, body type, etc. may be valued moreso than other Black women’s. Gotcha. And agreed.

      • KNeale

        Agreed as well, to some men, beyonce is “good” hair tho she would not be a becky as we know ‘becky’ is a white girl. However, even the most Beyonce of Beyonces still not ‘good’ enough when it comes to the actually Beckies with the good hair (for these men that you’re talking about).

  • Daniel Harris

    “…Iggy Azelea — the hip-hop equivalent of cucumber salad wrapped in a week-old chitlin…”

    LOL

    • pls

      I did not get that until I scrolled down to this comment. This cough sizzurp got me mind gone!

  • Asiyah

    Iggy is ALWAYS whining about something because that’s all she can do. Let’s face it, she has no talent, is subpar in the looks department, is certainly not the only White woman with a booty, is definitely not intelligent/witty/insightful, and needs ghostwriters even in the bedroom. What else is there for her to do? Although she’s even bad at whining. Poor thing.

    • Kas

      Say what you really feel! ;)

      • Asiyah

        She’s one of the few celebs who can evoke such strong feelings in me because she truly represents everything I loathe in a person.

    • DBoySlim

      Ghostwriters in the bedroom? That’s cold.

      • Asiyah

        Colder than her career? That’s a good question…

      • Gbadebo

        How does one become a “Bedroom Ghostwriter”?
        ….side hustle???

    • miss t-lee

      This is top shelf hate.
      I dig it.

      • juss.sayin

        Lmao on top shelf hate though

        • miss t-lee

          Oh yes! (Messy Mya voice)

    • JennyJazzhands

      Okay, I see that I’m not alone in finding her unattractive. I thought she was just ok before I saw her without makeup. Her whole face disappeared. No eyebrows, no eyes no cheecks. It was like looking at blank sheet of white construction paper.

      • Asiyah

        For real. I’ve seen so many beautiful White women with curvy bodies and all I think is Iggy, sit down. You pale in comparison (pun intended). You’re not special, boo, but nice try, I guess.

  • HouseOfBonnets

    Iggy just had to throw her straw embellished extensions in the ring hun? You would think 2014-2015 would have humbled her mouth but since she want’s to become the fading white hip hop hope….

    • Here We Go

      Kid Fury!

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