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About the artist
Dwayne Michael Carter, Jr. (New Orleans, September 27, 1982), better known by his stage name Lil Wayne, is an American rapper. With nine years, Lil Wayne joined Cash Money Records as the youngest member of the label, along with The BG’z, & BG.
His favorite rappers are 2Pac, Eminem, Birdman, Pimp Daddy, UNLV, Big Pun Jay-Z, and underground rapper OJ $ H. Signed to Cash Money Records. On afternoon of November 11, 1994 his curiosity would have serious consequences, Wayne found the revolver and his stepfather while playing with the gun accidentally shot the rapper in his own chest and almost did not die. When he awoke in the hospital, told police that the gun was his stepfather, who was arrested for illegal possession. After some time in jail, his stepfather was kidnapped and murdered. At this point, had a large tattoo on his chest that read Bang Bang, a reference to the shot that gave itself, and has the inscription “In Memory Of Rabbit, It’s Up To Me tattooed on his arm (a tribute to his late stepfather) who was the Father who had no Lil Wayne.
The Carter Documentary
The Carter Documentary film is a documentary about Dwayne Michael Carter Jr., also known as Lil Wayne. The film, released in 2009, was directed by Adam Bhala Lough. Shooting date back to the period before and shortly after the release of Tha Carter III, and was then shot between 2007 and 2008. Although the rapper was initially agreed on the creation of the documentary, over time he changed his mind and challenged the film’s release after the second screening at the Sundance Film Festival 2009. Clearly, attempts to block the film emerged from the fact that there were scenes in the documentary you have smoked marijuana, and while preparing the so-called Sizzurp, a cocktail containing various substances (including drugs). Despite attempts not to publish by the party concerned, the documentary will be distributed November 17, 2009, independently, by climbing the rankings of movies downloaded from iTunes in the first week, so that The Huffington Post called him “one of five largest Hip-Hop documentaries of all time.”