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infinity

( o )( o )
May 4, 2005
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UOENO, CA
Thug Law XXX - 11/08/00 14:46:01
Favorite Bone: bizzy bone
Favorite Bone Song: meet me at the cross road
Least Favorite Bone Song: none
Comments:
MY AND MY BOYS ARE TRYING TO START A GROUP BUT WE CAN'T STOP GETING INTO ARUGMENTS ABOUT STUFF DO YOU THINK I SHOULD LEAVE AND GO ON MY ON
 

Nuttkase

not nolettuce
Jun 5, 2002
38,732
159,521
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at the welfare mall
That said I still listen to both Creepin oh ah Come Up and E.1999 sometimes. Both are still dope to me and stood the test of time pretty well. I still blame Eazy's passing away as the turning point for Bone. He was around for most of E.1999 and they had a good mix of fasting rapping with harmonizing in spots but it still had a darker feel to the music for the most part.

 

infinity

( o )( o )
May 4, 2005
16,189
64,828
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UOENO, CA
I dont know im high i guess fuckin Austin Stone The Big bad bone - 11/07/00 05:14:30
My Email:stonei3 H @hot mail.com
Favorite Bone: Shi lil bone thugs didnt they break up a long time ago i dunno probably Krazie man hes badass shit bro
Favorite Bone Song: ALL THE FUCKING WEED SHIT AND ECSTACY SHIT SONGS THEIR ALL FUCKING BADASS SHIT
Least Favorite Bone Song: Shhi i love bone thugs you kidding the shit outta me
Comments:
AHHH FUCK I CANT HARDLY TYPE IM HIGH ON ECSTACY ALRIGHT. WEED GETS ME HIGH BUT ECSTACY GETS ME HIGHER ALRIGHT. YEH I FEEL THIS WHOLE WEBSITE AND FUCK ALLS I WANNA DO IS GET HIGH ANYMORE. BONE THUGS N HARMONY FOR FUCKING LIFE BRO YA HEARD
 
Jan 29, 2005
11,573
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PHX
What was it called?
Don't even remember the name of the site, but we used to go in to rap music chat rooms on yahoo and mplayer and troll Bone fans lol we would put TBK in front of our usernames for The Bone Killaz and we would play Bone diss tracks over the voice chat in mplayer lol Bone fans would get mad as fuck.
 
Sep 20, 2005
25,997
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FUCK YOU
Beer-delivery drone grounded by FAA - CNN.com

(CNN) -- Ice fishers in Minnesota are reeling from a recent FAA decision prohibiting beer delivery by drone.

Local brewery Lakemaid was testing a new drone delivery system to airlift frosty cases of beer to fishermen holed up in ice shacks on Mille Lacs Lake. After spotting a Lakemaid YouTube video that went up last week of one of the unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) on a test run, the Federal Aviation Administration contacted Lakemaid and told the company to stop.

Unfortunately for Lakemaid fans and anyone else dreading a walk to the corner store, it's currently against the law to fly drones for commercial purposes or above 400 feet in the United States. The FAA is working on a comprehensive set of rules and regulations that will pave the way for commercial drone flight, but the legislation won't be ready until at least 2015 and drones might not be in the skies until 2017.

Until then, thirsty fishermen must obtain their beverages through old-fashioned terrestrial delivery methods.

The great beer grounding of 2014 might just be the issue that will turn Americans into pro-drone advocates. A WhiteHouse.gov petition has already gone up, asking the Obama administration to issue Lakemaid an airworthiness certificate. So far, 183 thirsty UAV advocates have signed the petition (only 99,817 signatures to go!).

Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul has previously expressed his support of aerial beer delivery on Twitter. In August he said "Perhaps I am not against ALL drones!" and linked to a news story about a drone delivering beers during a music festival in South Africa.

Only amateurs are allowed to fly drones at this time, and they're limited to small vehicles under 55 pounds. They can only operate the aircraft for fun, not for profit, and they must adhere to local and federal laws. For example, drones are not allowed to cruise over populated areas.

Some groups have received exceptions to test drones for research purposes.

"While we are evaluating many potential uses of [UAVs] as we move toward their safe integration into the nation's airspace, commercial operation of such aircraft is not yet allowed," said FAA spokesperson Elizabeth Cory in an e-mail.

Announcing plans to deliver goods by drone has been a popular publicity stunt for U.S. companies over the past year. On a recent "60 Minutes" segment, Amazon demonstrated a drone delivery system it's working on for packages. The company conducted the tests outside the country to avoid breaking U.S. law. In June, the Domino's pizza chain said it was developing a drone capable of delivering up to two pizzas.

The FAA has asked other companies and institutions to ground their drones in the past year. The agency has contacted a company in Wisconsin that used drones to capture aerial footage for real estate. And the Drone Journalism Lab at the University of Nebraska received a cease-and-desist letter for its attempts to use drones for reporting purposes.

Even once FAA regulations are in place, we likely won't see the skies filling up with beer deliveries. Interested companies will have to get proper training and licenses.

"We are concerned about possible careless and reckless operation, especially if someone on the ground is hurt by an object or objects falling from the [UAVs]," said Cory, citing the FAA regulation that prohibits careless flying.

Delivery of goods is expected to be a small segment of future drone market. The bigger commercial uses will focus on agriculture, law enforcement and aerial photography.

Delicious test cases like beer and fast-food delivery might be gimmicky, but they can help ease the public's concerns about drones in the sky. The technology is mostly known for its military applications, and civil liberties groups are concerned about drones being used for surveillance by law enforcement. Local residents in Deer Trail, Colorado, have even attempted to pass a law that makes it legal to shoot down drones with the proper drone hunting license.

But the next generation of friendly drones aren't all packing weapons or collecting data for the NSA. Some just want to bring you a nice cold one and maybe a slice without getting stuck in traffic.
 

Nuttkase

not nolettuce
Jun 5, 2002
38,732
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My favorite bone diss was tommy wrights thuggish ruggish bustaz

BTNH was dope but I didn't really listen to them after art of war. Creepin on the come up is a dope album
That's a great diss track in general. Tommy Wright is still one of my favorite rappers. Street Smart Records always put out dope underground Memphis tapes back in the day. I had quite a few but sold them to Palmer @Palmer a little over a year back.

I remember getting stoned when I was teenager and playing this song on repeat over and over, both his verse on it are ill, especially the last one.

 

mouth_my_nuts

🖕🏻🖕🏻🖕🏻🖕🏻🖕🏻🖕🏻🖕🏻
Feb 16, 2006
4,988
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That's a great diss track in general. Tommy Wright is still one of my favorite rappers. Street Smart Records always put out dope underground Memphis tapes back in the day. I had quite a few but sold them to Palmer @Palmer a little over a year back.

I remember getting stoned when I was teenager and playing this song on repeat over and over, both his verse on it are ill, especially the last one.

Mine too. I got into his music around 14-15 and been a fan ever since. I wanted a ten wanted men album but never found one or know if they released one. TWIII has a sick delivery and always rappin about some G shit.
 

Nuttkase

not nolettuce
Jun 5, 2002
38,732
159,521
113
43
at the welfare mall
I honestly liked probably 90% of the music that came out of Memphis in the early to late 90s. It just had a really gritty dark feel to it. Like most of the shit was recorded in bathrooms and bedroom closets but that whole lo-fi sound just added another layer to the subject matter most of the rappers there spit about.