King Louie Defends Lil Mouse’s Music

King Louie says critics should not take music created by Lil Mouse seriously.

“It’s entertainment,” the “Jeep Music” rapper told VladTV.

King Louie, who now performs under the rap moniker “King L,” compares the “Get Smoked” rapper’s persona to a “movie.”

“The stuff he’s doing, the content…it’s all for entertainment,” King L explained. “The stuff he’s talking about, I don’t think he’s genuinely just doing that stuff. But he can talk about it due to the fact he’s probably experienced it or been around it.”

Lil’ Mouse, who represents the Wild Wild Hundreds on the city’s gritty South Side, made the front page of the Chicago Sun Times after an uproar erupted over the young emcee’s presence in his controversial music video. In the music video, the Chicago youth bounces with fellow comrades as he raps about sex, drugs and murder.

South Side Chicago resident P. Noble, who produced the video, said he finds nothing wrong with Lil’ Mouse’s lyrical content.

“Lil Mouse is writing his own lyrics about what he sees in his community every day,” Noble said, according to NewsOne. “This is an eye opener for people about what’s really going on in urban communities. His message doesn’t disturb me. It’s what young people call, ‘Keepin’ it real.’ And this is the way the music industry is headed.”

Lil Mouse also made headlines after news sources purported the young MC physically assaulted and threatened to kill a third-grade student at George M. Pullman Elementary.

Mouse issued a public service announcement addressing the allegations.

“What up everybody, this your boy Lil’ Mouse and I’m sending this out to my fans who trust in the false allegations and the lies that have been said about me in the media,” he said. “I did not beat up or threaten a third-grade little boy or anyone else. I have nieces and nephews; I wouldn’t want anybody to do that to them.

“So to all my fans, don’t believe none of the lies and all of the rumors that have been said about me in the media,” he said.

King L accused news organizations of falsifying their content to drive ratings.

“I know the media tends to bend the truth and make stuff seem like it’s bigger than it actually is,” he said. “Once something gets on T.V or breaks the news, I really don’t believe…everything due to the fact it’s false.

“I know how things tend to get when it’s in the media and it’s made for entertainment, continued. “The news sometimes can be entertainment as well. They might blow stuff out of proportion, so you might want to watch the news.”

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