The Oracle is one of the most wicked diss tracks in a minute, we haven’t heard some real hip hop dissing since Remy Ma. Yeah, New York keeping the diss tracks on lock, and no we ain’t talking about the newbies, we talking about the 90s rappers pointing out F.A.C.T.S. and real shhhht ya heard! Read on and find out what Mase was really saying about Dispet leader Cam’Ron…
Mase you for reals “The Oracle” for this, this diss track is FILLED to the brim with so much, its straight up overload. We just gotta ask, what did Cam’Ron do to PISS you off to there and drop this diss track?
Well, Cam’Ron recently dropped the diss “It’s Killa” off his latest mixtape The Program by airing out old history and going as far as threatening Mase’s life.
“…Then Ma$e called, said “Yo, I’m stuck inside some bitches house”
Her boyfriend at the door, could I hurry up and get him out
Aight, what’s the address? Homie said “Kingsbridge”
That was great I had some niggas right on Bainbridge
Yeah, we play but believe it ain’t no game kid
Hopped off the elevator, aimed it at that lame lid
I ain’t give a damn, yeah Cam I was gung-ho
Got this nigga home and he passed me a hundo ($100 dollars?!)
Told him straight up I ain’t feeling him
Let me curve this nigga ‘fore I end up killing him
I would make 80k on a lazy day
Then I watched him play Pop Lotti against Baby Maine
At this time I’m moving heroin in Maryland
They both died and this nigga turned reverand!
Had the hood hot, FBI and agents ’round
We need a referee, shit, that shit a flagrant foul
Fuck it, kept it moving with my true manoeuvres
On the highway nigga moving that Eukanuba…”
That’s all it took, because Mase unleashed an arsenal of history, airing out ALL of Cam’s dirty laundry!
“It was really the point when Cam’ron said he had to kill me. I let a lot of things slide, but when you start getting to the body harm aspect of it, I can’t let that slide. That’s really all it’s about.”
The Bad Boy veteran explains to Genius:
“When I came back with “Welcome Back,” Dame ran up to me like, why don’t you and Cam just beef. I was like, “Beef? Why would we beef?” It was the weirdest thing I ever heard. He was like, ‘Why don’t you and Cam just beef? It’ll stay on record, it’ll stay on wax.'”
From there the song is FILLED with facts about their history that Cam can’t deny. Things like “I ain’t gone talk about the time you fucked your sister.”
Mase lets us all know, everyone in Harlem knows about that, but the just ain’t talked about it. The list of information goes on like “Cam’ron’s alleged shady business dealings with Juelz Santana and Jim Jones.”
He reveals that “All of that is true. Down to Jelly Fam. All of that is true. All I’m doing is repeating something that was already stated.”
But Mase goes all the way back to the beginning for Cam bringing up their past together when they were both part of Children of the Corn, alongside, Big L, Bloodshed, and McGruff.
“Ain’t no unity
Ain’t no Children of the Corn
Ain’t no you and me
Any nigga ever got Diplomat Immunity
Was niggas who ratted or ones who snitched on their community
And thats word to my nigga Big L”
Big L, born Lamont Coleman, was shot and killed by unknown assailant in a drive-by shooting in his native Harlem. He significantly contributed to the underground hip hop scene. In 1998, he founded Flamboyant Entertainment, his own indie label, through which he released one of his most popular singles, “Ebonics” (1998). Big L is a HUGE part of hip hop history. He was about to EXPLODE on to the scene when he was taken out. He Cam, Mase McGruff and his cousin Bloodshed started off in Children of the Corn. L took Mase (Murda Mase) and Cam’Ron (Killa Cam) off the streets and got them in the studio in 1990. If it wasn’t for L, there would be no Mase of Cam’Ron today.
Check Children of the Corn “Hell Up In Harlem”: