Most rap singers that describe drugs say that it makes them feel good and they are okay to use.Rap songs more than likely influence the bad choices in life and rarely talk about many of the good things that go on in the world.
Carson uses a diverse selection of samples throughout the album — from Aretha Franklin to the soundtrack of the movie “Django Unchained” — which he equates to the quoting of sources in a standard dissertation.Throughout his childhood in Decatur, Illinois, where his father was a factory worker and his mother a caretaker for her disabled brother, Carson was more a seeker of knowledge than a dreamer of fame and fortune.“My parents divorced when I was fairly young and I have seven siblings,” he explained.“The central thesis of my dissertation is: Are certain voices treated differently? “I’m trying to examine how an authentically identifiable black voice might be used or accepted as authentic, or ignored, or could answer academic questions and be considered rightly academic.So I have to present a voice rather than writing about a voice.” Carson has never been one to take the path of least resistance.Sex is described in most rap songs as explicitly and dirty as possible.Rap artists need to understand that young children are listening to their songs and that children are perceiving the meaning of sex as a frivolous matter, which frustrates parents.Most people are offended by explicit and disruptive cruel language in these rap songs.Sex is a word that can offend someone when it is expressed the wrong way. So when it came to writing a dissertation, he couldn’t simply write a traditional one. The album, “Owning My Masters: The Rhetorics of Rhymes and Revolutions” uses hip-hop to explore such ideas as identity, justice, economics, citizenship and language. Carson used the studio to produce “Owning My Masters: The Rhetorics of Rhymes and Revolutions,” a 34-track rap album that also serves as his dissertation.