Cassidy Effortlessly Establishes His Dominance With ‘Rap Katt Williams’ Release

Cassidy delivers a lyrical powerhouse in his latest release, “Rap Katt Williams,” where he effortlessly establishes his dominance in the rap game, drawing inspiration from Katt Williams‘ recent explosive interview.

The track kicks off with a poignant soundbite from Wyclef Jean, who emphasizes Cassidy’s prowess as a songwriter. Throughout the song, Cassidy strategically name-drops influential figures such as LL COOL J, Busta Rhymes, and members of Run-DMC, all of whom have acknowledged his talent. Echoing Wyclef’s early encouragement, Cassidy recalls, “I met Wyclef before I got with Swizz [Beatz]/ And he told me that I got a gift, this shit not a myth.”

Asserting his place in the Hip-Hop pantheon, Cassidy blends influences, declaring himself as a fusion of “Kool G Rap mixed with KRS-One and Rakim,” while comparing his style to Biggie or Big Pun with a slim twist. Unapologetically addressing the competitive nature of the industry, he asserts, “Since the game shady, I’m backing out — I’m not Em/ I got signed in ’99, I was hot then/ You a hater if you ain’t got me in your Top 10.”

Cleverly showcasing his wordplay, Cassidy drops a reference to G-Unit, proclaiming, “I done touched the Buck and put it in the Banks/ But I ain’t trying to move Yayo ’til I’m 50, boy.”

The track takes a confrontational turn as Cassidy addresses contemporary rap issues, dismissing mumble rap and revisiting past tensions with Meek Mill. Delving into the Diddy drama, he clarifies, “This not a diss, I put a song with Puff out before/ It’s all love but I ain’t been to Puff house before/ I ain’t got nothing bad to say about the boy/ But once you get your foot in, it’s hard to get out the door.”

In a bold move, Cassidy calls out Tory Lanez, alleging stolen bars and drawing attention to Lanez’s legal troubles. He warns about the consequences of committing robbery and underlines his role as an inspiration to fellow rappers. “Rappers acting real till they facing actual time/ And on God, rat singing like a chapter from Psalms.”

With “Rap Katt Williams,” Cassidy not only showcases his lyrical prowess but also addresses industry dynamics and personal experiences, making it a compelling and unique addition to his discography.

Yoel Molina Law

Leave a Comment