Talk:Rap Song

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Revision as of 13:17, 13 November 2007 by Danny Lilithborne (Talk | contribs)
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Coach Z Doesn't Sound Like Himself

Hey!!! did any of you notice that coach z doesnt sound like himself until the rap— (Talk | contribs) 0:45:18, 2007-11-13 (left unsigned)

That because it was a powered by the cheat cartoon.— (Talk | contribs) 0:53:04, 2007-11-12 (left unsigned)
The Cheat is doing the voices.— (Talk | contribs) 0:53:29, 2007-11-12 (left unsigned)
That would be great... I mean Mike. He tends to do that for those Powered by The Cheat thingies. But perhaps it should be mentioned in the transcript when it's a PBTC voice and when it's Coach Z's voice. -- LGC&CS 01:32, 13 November 2007 (UTC)

Dr. Dre Reference

I'm glad to see the Dr. Dre "reference" was deleted. I'm sorry I spent the time adding links. Besides that it's a rap song (and rap songs are all alike, right?) I don't see the similarity. And I'm certainly not comfortable with the links because of the profanity in the Wikipedia articles. OptimisticFool 02:14, 13 November 2007 (UTC)

I'm unfamiliar with the song, so I have no clue if there's any hidden references to it in this toon. I removed it because... well, I think facts that say "there is a reference to whatever" without saying what, exactly, the reference *is*, are essentially useless. They more or less expect you to *know*, which not everyone does. -YKHi. I'm Ayjo! 02:19, 13 November 2007 (UTC)

Incorrect reference for Mix Tape

I think the fun fact is grabbing the wrong part of the Wikipedia entry for "mix tape." This 'toon is definitely referring to the Hip Hop definition of mix tape, more like a demo than a home-made sample of other people's tracks.

From wikipedia: "Often each track on a promotional hip hop mixtape will feature the same artist, thus making it more difficult to differentiate from the definition of a standard album. However, these mixtapes will usually have much lower production values than a studio album (such as housing "Demo" versions of tracks, or simply un-mastered/un-mixed versions of the tracks), and contain numerous collaborations, remixes, freestyles and voice-overs, often arranged in a specific flowing fashion, much like retail albums are." -- 05:10, 13 November 2007 (UTC)

New Math

  • "My name is Tenerence Love" actually equals TenerenceLove + 1 by order of operations, not TenerenceLoveremainder3 as stated.
    • Additionally, if the equation is interpreted as (MynameisTenerenceLove + MyNameisTenerenceLove) / MynameisTenerenceLove, it should equal two, by factoring., we're debating the mathematical formula behind what're basically nonsensical lyrics? As I said in the edit summary when I removed these, this seems to be talk page material and nothing more. Anyone? -YKHi. I'm Ayjo! 05:12, 13 November 2007 (UTC)

I was about to say the same thing. They're FUN facts, people. Who honestly cares whether or not it would be remainder three or the square root of piemonade???? I vote DELORTED!!-- Nevadie 05:31, 13 November 2007 (UTC) Edit: oh, it already was delorted. Too little too late.

Keep it civil. I actually found this very interesting and worked it out for myself. MyNameIsTenerenceLove = –1 if you perform the addition before the division; otherwise it is undefined. — It's dot com 06:03, 13 November 2007 (UTC)

I'm not saying it's not *true* or anything... I think it's great talk page material, but trying to analyze a nonsensical "math problem" in a comical rap song seems... a bit odd, IMO. -YKHi. I'm Ayjo! 07:32, 13 November 2007 (UTC)
Hmm... I guess I hear the maths differently to you guys... I hear it as (abbreviating MyNameIsTenerenceLove as x for readability): \frac{x+x}x = x\mbox{ r}3, that is: \frac{x+x}x = x + \frac 3 x which solves to x=1 \plusmn \sqrt 2 i\,. Of course, this has problems, as the "remainder" thingy usually only makes sense when you're dealing with integers, not complex numbers... but it's a reasonable extension. Anyways, the order-of-operations reading, x+\frac x x=x\mbox{ r}3, makes even less sense, since the division has to be the last step for the remainder thing to make sense. Also, I'm with YK here... precedent is that pointless mathematical overanalysis, however fun, belongs on the talk page. --phlip TC 07:52, 13 November 2007 (UTC)

To anyone who wants this in the article: Y'all buscuitheads, you remind me of A Beautiful Mind — "finding" meaning in the meaningless. Rondleman, you crack me up. Crack! Me! Up! (P.S. I hated strongly disliked A Beautiful Mind.) Whew, I get ornery at 1:00 in the morning! I do have to say, "the square root of piemonade" made me laugh. Thanks for that, Nevadie. OptimisticFool 08:13, 13 November 2007 (UTC)


I'm not sure if anyone cares, and I'm sure it doesn't belong in the article anywhere, but I thought it might be worth mentioning that in some areas of Eastern Canada, especially PEI, pronouncing the word "wash" as "warsh" is actually part of a regional accent. I used to live in that region, and almost nobody my age ever said it like that, but a lot of us had parents who did. Also common around there is saying "slippy" instead of "slippery", and saying the word "barrel" in such a way that it sort of rhymes with "Carl". - 05:24, 13 November 2007 (UTC)

Warsh is also a common pronunciation of wash in Kentucky and some areas further south. Unusual that it makes the long leap up to Canada and skips over everything in between. Maktaka 09:39, 13 November 2007 (UTC)
As interesting as that is, I don't think it has anything to do with Coach Z's pronounciation of the word. He simply pronounces all words like that, and the majority of them do not sound similar to any other accent in any region. (For example, Port = Putt. What?) —Guard Duck talk 10:11, 13 November 2007 (UTC)

Anthropomorphic Egg

When I saw the egg chasing after Peacy P's limo/waffle house, my first thought was that it was supposed to be one of the villains from Data East's Burgertime, but a quick check of the box art shows that the egg didn't wear a domino mask as portrayed here. Is this a Burgertime reference despite the cosmetic difference, or is the significance of the egg relevant to something else?

Dude, it's breakfast, and it's walking. Some things in these cartoons are just silly for the sake of silly, not everything is a reference to something and/or has a hidden meaning. - 05:57, 13 November 2007 (UTC)

Nate Dogg

I believe that Tenerence Love is 'sposed to sound like Nate Dogg. And also "It don't stop" is something that alot of rappers (especially Snoop Dogg) says. Marvelrulez 07:02, 13 November 2007 (UTC)

Tenerence Love wearing a donut reminded me of Luther Vandross and his infamous diet, but I don't necessarily think that's a reference, either. Danny Lilithborne 13:17, 13 November 2007 (UTC)
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