As the lyrical war between dancehall artists Popcaan and Mavado heats up, dancehall fans are saying that the industry needed this because dancehall music was getting boring.
Mavado and Popcaan have been trading lyrical blows for a little over a month now and it doesn't seems as if it will end in the near future.
Legendary dancehall selector Foota Hype said he is the one who started the lyrical war between the artists as he know that they weren't friends.
We have put together a list of some of the diss tracks released by both artists. You can be the judge and let us know who you think is winning the lyrical war. Please be aware songs contains very strong explicit lyrics
Popcaan - SlaughtaHouse Style
Mavado - Dem Run een Popcaan Diss
Popcaan - Dutty Dread (Mavado Diss)
Mavado - Funeral (Popcaan Diss)
Popcaan - RPG (Mavado Diss)
Mavado - Ungrateful Boy (Popcaan Diss)
So you might be wondering what really started this lyrical war?. There are many different stories out there, but most music insiders are saying that it started after Popcaan counteracted Mavado's "Big League" song.
Listen Mavado's League and Popcaan's World Cup (Still a Win) below.
Mavado - Big League (Raw)
Popcaan - We Still A Win (World Cup)
As I said before this one seems to be heading in the same direction of the Vybz Kartel verses Mavado clash at sting in 2008.
Other dancehall artists have also gotten involved in war after taking sides. Demarco who recently did a colab with Vybz Kartel have also fired lyrical shots at Mavado in his latest single King Kong.
Demarco - King Kong - Mavado Diss
Flexx have also released a diss track aimed at Demarco and Popcaan.
Flexx-Mr Killy Killy (Demarco & Popcaan Diss)
As the lyrical continue we will keep you up-to-date.
Please remember to leave your comments/views below.
DANCEHALL MUSIC - Dancehall
is a genre of Jamaican popular music that originated in the late 1970s.
Initially dancehall was a more sparse version of reggae than the roots
style, which had dominated much of the 1970s.
REGGAE MUSIC - Reggae
is a music genre that originated in Jamaica in the late 1960s. The term
also denotes the modern popular music of Jamaica and its diaspora. A
1968 single by Toots and the Maytals "Do the Reggay" was the first popular song to use the word "reggae,"
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