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Ezekiel Thomas
Ezekiel Thomas

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The most notable is the word "nigger". Probably the most offensive word in the English language, it has been reclaimed and become a term of fellowship in American hip-hop culture, especially in the slang form "nigga". Yet, that fellowship only extends to those who have been accorded "N-Word Privileges". Putting it simply, some black people call each other this colloquially, generally when they are close friends; but if you address one of them with the word as a non-black (especially white) individual, it can be an exceptionally effective method for getting some very dirty looks (and if proof of this event happens to go viral on the Internet, as through social media, it's also a great way to lose your job, lose your spouse or significant other, have your business or brand boycotted, be expelled from school, be stripped of a title or an award, be doxxed and find yourself on the receiving end of nasty phone calls, and depending on the country, even going to jail for hate speech).


  • Music Eminem (a white rapper) refuses to follow his (almost entirely black) rap peers and use the N-word in his hits.note He used the derogatory term on a tape he recorded as a teenager, but has repeatedly apologized for the slip-up, which was recorded when he was 16. He says, "It's just a word I don't feel comfortable with. It wouldn't sound right coming out of my mouth. If a white kid came up to me and said it, I probably would look at him funny. And if given the time to sit down with him I'd say, 'Look, just don't say the word. It's not meant to be used by us.'" The implication being that he'd have less objection to a black kid using it. Eminem will use a Subverted Rhyme Every Occasion to make fun of his own lack of a right to say the word - like rhyming "Schwarzenegger" with "sort of these motherfuckers" in "Who Knew". In "Criminal", he leaves the word silent, "I got more liquor to fuck me up quicker than you'd want to fuck me up for saying the word...(...)"

  • Eminem also won't use non-obscene variations of the N-word, except the one that targets him. When imitating Snoop Dogg's voice on "'Till I Collapse", he instead says, "fo' shizzle, my wizzle!" - implying "wigger" (which he's used in non-Snoopified form in "The Way I Am" - "...these cocky Caucasians who think I'm some wigger who just tries to be black 'cause I talk with an accent...")

  • On "What If I Was White", a voice that sounds like exactly like Eminem's says the N-word in a post-line adlib (voicing a racist character). The voice was actually provided by (the black) Sticky Fingaz imitating Eminem's voice. At least, that's what Fingaz says - some suspect he's covering for his collaborator.

  • Similarly, Eminem likes to substitute white slurs when quoting black artists using the word. In "Quitter", Eminem interpolates 2Pac's "Hit 'Em Up Style", rapping "Honkey, I hit 'em up!". In "Lucky You", where his verse is a mirror/paraphrase of Joyner Lucas's, Joyner says "I'm that nigga", and Eminem's verse says "I'm that cracker". In "Rhyme or Reason", he suggests that if hip-hop is the Devil's music, that means it belongs to him, because he's a "white honkey devil".

  • He has used the word when given a "pass" by a black artist: On "Biterphobia", he mentions "my nig Proof", which his best friend Proof personally approved as acceptable.

  • In live performances of "Bitch Please II", he provides backing vocals for the chorus, originally written for Snoop Dogg and Nate Dogg and including the lyric "the only nigga that I trust is me".

  • In the 2000 Up In Smoke tour, he was recorded rapping the word several times in a freestyled adlib. Yikes.

  • Stylistic Suck hip-hop artist gmcfosho parodies this trope in "Miss My Ni".White people you can sing it too Just change that N to a W Miss my wigga

  • Z-Flo, who is African-American, acknowledges the right to use the N-word in "The Black People Song".Now, there's a line between discriminating and not in different places. You are if you use the N-word, but if you're black then you're not racist.

  • Wale's song "The Kramer" addresses the issue of rappers saying "nigga" in songs they know are being listened to by white kids who repeat it and say it themselves and around their black friends.

  • When Anya Marina (a white singer) covered T.I.'s "Whatever You Like", she changed some of the lyrics from "niggas" to "brothers", presumably because of this trope.

  • Ed Sheeran performed a cover of OT Genesis' "CoCo", which features a few instances of the N-word, when he visited Trevor Nelson's radio show on BBC Radio 1 Xtra in 2015. He replaced the ones in the refrain with "man" and "and" respectively, and changed the line "niggas thinkin' that I'm solo" to "if ya thinkin' that I'm solo".

  • When Sleeping With Sirens (which has a white singer) covered "Fuck You" by Cee Lo Green they didn't include the n-word. The previous line was repeated instead.

  • Joe Jackson's "Real Men": You don't want to sound dumb Don't want to offend So don't call me a faggot, not unless you are a friend.

  • Implicit by Raleigh, NC nerdcore outfit [SiTH] Clan: only the band's two black members use the n-word, the two white members avoid it.

  • White and Jewish rapper Lil Dicky has had a tough relationship with the N-word. On his song "White Dude", he wonders why a Hispanic rapper could say it. He eventually finally gets to say it in full in "Freaky Friday"- the premise being that he engages in a "Freaky Friday" Flip with black singer Chris Brown, and gets to spout the N-word while in Chris Brown's body.

  • Patti Smith's "Rock 'n' Roll Nigger" from Easter drew criticism, though generally not outrage, at the time. She explained to Rolling Stone that she had grown up in poverty with black neighbors and friends, and thus had N-word privileges. Most people understood (and the lyrics make abundantly clear) that Smith was trying to redefine the word as meaning anyone who is ostracized for exceeding perceived boundaries, especially in art, or those who "created art for the palace but had to come in the back door," or a boundary-breaking attempt at "taking a word that was specific and hurtful to people and obliterating it, blowing that apart and reinventing it so it was more like a badge of courage." But she didn't have the clout for the idea to gain traction, which it probably wouldn't have even if Bruce Springsteen had recorded it and sent it to #1. The song was later covered by Marilyn Manson. Patti Smith pulled the song out at concerts until 2019, and it's still on her recordings, although it was removed from streaming services in the fall of 2022.

  • Marilyn Manson: The video Dead to the World covers his Antichrist Superstar tour, where he was threatened with incarceration if he said the dreaded N-word, or did anything else the cops didn't like, so he had a black man cover his cover of "Rock and Roll Nigger". During another performance of it, someone managed to bean him on the head with a glass bottle. The word also appears in "Irresponsible Hate Anthem", where it was much less controversial, partially because the lyrics are borderline-incomprehensible anyway and partially because it was used in an obviously non-racial context. Whether this makes it okay or not is up for debate.

  • Monteniggers is the name of a Montenegrin hip-hop group that was active in the 1990s. Two out of the three original members are now deceased; the third now performs under the name (wait for it!) Niggor.

  • Kendrick Lamar has wrestled with the issue after a white woman he invited on stage at a concert rapped the word.

  • Ian Dury and The Blockheads' confrontational song about Dury's disabilities (he was paralysed by childhood polio) "Spasticus Autisticus". Note that in British English the word "spastic", originally a medical term for somebody with cerebral palsy, is since the 1970s or so a grossly offensive insult for a physically- or learning-disabled person.



  • Video Games Fire Emblem: Path of Radiance employs this. The Beorc (humanlike folk) refer to themselves as "human" and the Laguz (beastmen) as "sub-humans", with the latter being an ethnic slur. The Laguz have turned that on its head towards the Beorc. Thanks to the racist member of the party giving him the wrong impression, Ike thinks that "sub-human" is the correct term for Laguz but after realizing its real connotations he stops using it and starts addressing both races by their proper terms.

  • In Zettai Hero Project, after repeatedly referring to himself as a "loser underdog", Bizarro Frank gets very mad at Etranger when she does the same (because, unlike him, she isn't a loser underdog herself).

  • Played for Laughs in Skullgirls; Cat Girl Miss Fortune has this reaction when someone asks her if she can haz cheeseburger. She says it herself to (relatively-normal human) Filia without comment.

  • In Disco Elysium, you can quote DMX's "Where the Hood At?" at one point at your Shivers skill, and it will quote you right back, but uses "brother" instead of "nigga".You: Where the hood, where the hood, where the hood at? Shivers: HAVE THAT BROTHER IN THE CUT, WHERE THE WOOD AT?

  • Every black character in Saints Row, however important they are to the story, uses the n-word at least once. Later games in the series also use this trope, but only in songs on the radio. Actual characters don't use the word.

  • Discussed briefly in GTA 5 when Jimy and Franklin hang out.

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