(NO HOMO)The Gay Superhead Book-Is Russell Simmons GAY????????

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 11 years ago '04        #1
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m_cullins 62 heat pts62
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(NO HOMO)The Gay Superhead Book-Is Russell Simmons GAY????????
 

 
November 30. First there was Superhead. Next there was Carmen. Now another tell-all book is in the works that is poised to rock the hip hop world. MediaTakeOut.com has learned that the new book, entitled The Gay Superhead, is set to expose the secret homos3xual lifestyles of a number of hip hop superstars.

The tell-all book will chronicle the life of Caushun (pronounced caution), a gay rapper that gained national notoriety after appearing on Wendy Williams' radio show. Caushun, who was signed to Kimora Lee Simmons' Baby Phat Records, was reportedly privy to some of Kimora's deepest secrets.

MediaTakeOut.com spoke with a person close to Caushun who claims that the book will talk about Kimora's "extremely close" relationship with a lesbian woman named Kisha (pictured to the right). Kimora reportedly purchased a Manhattan apartment where she allowed Caushun and Kisha to live in - rent free. The source explains, "in return for free rent, Caushun was a decoy for Kimora and her [close friend] Kisha ... When the three of them (Kimora, Kisha, and Caushun) were seen in public, Kisha was explained as Caushun's roommate and not Kimora's [close friend]."

And the source claims that Kimora frequently visited Kisha at the apartment. Adding, "one of the neighbors would complain about all the loud moaning that came from the apartment whenever Kimora and Kisha were there."

The book also will talk about Russell and his relationship with a male executive at Phat Farm. According to our source, one of Russell's closest friends and a top ranking executive at his company is an undercover homos3xual. That executive, our source tells, reportedly pressured Caushun into having s3x with him. The source explains, "Caushun had s3x with [the executive] in a side room at the Simmons' home just days before [that executive] got married to a woman."

And the book won't stop at Russell and Kimora. Our source claims that it will out a number of popular hip hop stars that lead closeted lifestyles. According to our source, one popular rapper that spent some time in prison recently slipped Caushun his number at an industry party. Another rapper, who had been aggressively hitting on Caushun, put the gay rapper's photo on his myspace page for weeks.

Unfortunately there are still a number of obstacles blocking the publication of the book. First, Caushun signed a confidentiality agreement with Kimora Lee Simmons that prevents him from publicly talking about their relationship. Also, MediaTakeOut.com has learned that Caushun is currently in the midst of legal troubles that could land him in prison.

But Caushun's former management company, Ghetto Fabulous Entertainment, hasn't given up on the idea of a tell-all book. MediaTakeOut.com spoke exclusively with the company's CEO, Ivan Matias who claims that he has enough to write the book himself. And, according to Matias, he never signed a confidentiality agreement.

Matias declined to comment or confirm the specifics of our report but stated that, "you guys [at MediaTakeOut.com] have an excellent source." He did, however, provide some on the record comments about Kimora Lee Simmons. Matias, who worked with Kimora while managing Cashaun, called her a "shallow, superficial, mean spirited, deceptive and nasty person."

Developing...

49 comments for "(NO HOMO)The Gay Superhead Book-Is Russell Simmons GAY????????"

 11-30-2006, 11:17 AM         #2
CALIHUSTLA 
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I knew it was something funny about RUSSELL SIMMONS.DAMN f*g!!!
 11-30-2006, 11:19 AM         #3
itwaswritten 
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This is gross. Lunch ruined for the masses.
 11 years ago '04        #4
Mysonne 1 heat pts
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ughhhhhh
 11 years ago '06        #5
cleavon15 
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^^^^ yeah. this n*ggas right
 11-30-2006, 11:39 AM         #6
cortez543211 
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pimp C! lmao jk
 11 years ago '05        #7
thatboydrae 
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Yeah most likely non-sense, although the way Russell holds himself is...well whatever...Kimora is s3xy!! :applause:
 11-30-2006, 11:43 AM         #8
catchaBreath 
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I think there are ATLEAST a handful of gay rappers out right now.

There HAS to be, just think about it. You have singers, actors, politicians, etc. that already have come out of the closet: Lance Bass, Doogie Howser, Jim Mcgreevey, etc.

We haven't had anyone from the hiphop world come out of the closet....yet. (caushun doesn't count....he's not a celebrity)

lol
 11-30-2006, 11:47 AM         #9
The Mighty Joe 
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Russell Simmons aint no f*g**t...he's bagged plenty of bi*ches here in Georgetown at an Upscale Massage Parlor....
i know bi*ches that work there and told me.....Him and LL would come there all the time when they was in DC....
They both have a thing for lightskin or Asian Woman....

true story
 11-30-2006, 11:56 AM         #10
catchaBreath 
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 The Mighty Joe said:
Russell Simmons aint no f*g**t...he's bagged plenty of bi*ches here in Georgetown at an Upscale Massage Parlor....
i know bi*ches that work there and told me.....Him and LL would come there all the time when they was in DC....
They both have a thing for lightskin or Asian Woman....

true story

I'm sure Lance Bass bagged a few bi*ches in his day too...that doesn't mean he's not gay now.
 11 years ago '04        #11
H.N.I.C. 
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 catchaBreath said:
I think there are ATLEAST a handful of gay rappers out right now.

There HAS to be, just think about it. You have singers, actors, politicians, etc. that already have come out of the closet: Lance Bass, Doogie Howser, Jim Mcgreevey, etc.

We haven't had anyone from the hiphop world come out of the closet....yet. (caushun doesn't count....he's not a celebrity)

lol

Doogie howser is GAY!?!?!?..............and that kimora moaning thing wit tha lesbo is really s3xy wish there was a vid
 11 years ago '05        #12
myword 6 heat pts
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Were LL and Russell secretly a couple?
 11 years ago '05        #13
caliblacc 1 heat pts
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Words of Caushun
The Gay Rapper Goes On the Record
by Will Doig
Published on 05/23/2002

Collectively, rap and hip-hop artists have pretty much cornered the market on gay bashing. There’s DMX’s vibrantly visual “Well in the back wit ya f*g**t a.ss face down/Lucky that you breathin’ cause you dead from the waist down.” Then there’s Snoop Doggy Dogg’s passionate recoil “I can’t believe that dog would dis me/That f*g**t, that punk, p!ss on that sissy.” And of course, the ever-popular Eminem and his laconic and succinct “Hate f*gs? The answer’s yes.”

Not exactly a welcome wagon of sentiments for a 24-year-old gay rapper looking to break into the industry. But Jason Herndon, better known as Caushun, hasn’t let that deter him one bit.

Born and raised in Brooklyn, the epicenter of the hip-hop phenomenon, Caushun has used his skills to bridge the s3xual divide that alienates gays from the scene. In recent years, hip-hop and rap have taken baby steps out of their homophobic shells. A gay hip-hop scene has begun to emerge as a nascent force independent of its straight counterpart, and groups like Rainbow Flava and MorPlay have made the advancement of queer hip-hop their modus operandi. But despite this, the genres remain notoriously rigid in their critical opinions of gays. In ’91, Ice Cube remarked flat out, “True n*ggaz ain’t gay.” A decade later, that view remains largely unchanged.

Caushun is somewhat of an anomaly. While he personally knows of several closeted gay rappers and hip-hop artists, he’s one of the very few openly gay people in that scene. As a hairdresser for the stars by day, he messed with the heads of Jennifer Lopez, Kim Cattrall, Sarah Michelle Geller and the lesbian of the hour, Rosie O. His manager and producer, Ivan Matias, is one of the biggest names in the industry, having worked with Toni Braxton, Outkast and Monica. And Caushun’s lyrics are at least as attention-garnering as his acquaintances: “I’m the gayest of all time/I can show you who’s greater/Suck that d*ck till it swell up to the size of a skyscraper” he shouts without mincing on “Gay Rapper’s D-Lite.”

This year, he’ll make D.C.’s Black Lesbian & Gay Pride Day one of the many gay events he’ll perform at. And it’s pretty safe to a.ssume he’ll be quotable, to say the least.

MW: It seems strange that a gay person would be interested in getting involved in a scene so famous for its homophobia. What got you interested in rap?

CAUSHUN: For my homos3xual friends and I, rhyming was always second nature. Coming out of Bed-Stuy, hip-hop was always just there. It was something we enjoyed, but not something any of us took seriously as a career because hip-hop and homos3xuality have never meshed very well. But I had a lot of heteros3xual friends, and they thought I was funny. They were like, “Look at this gay guy with a flow!” So one day we were listening to the radio, and they said I should call up. Suddenly I was on the air with [disc jockey] Funkmaster Flex and this other rapper called Lil’ Zane. I suggested that I battle Lil’ Zane on the air, but he was like, that’s definitely not going to happen. See, Lil’ Zane didn’t have anything to gain by battling me, but he had a lot to lose. His credibility was on the line. If a gay rapper shuts you down, you can pretty much get that day job going. So then I started calling up the morning show hosts, harassing them and rhyming on their answering machines, and eventually they called me back and asked me if I had anything I could send them.

I called a producer friend of mine and we put together a track. They played it on the air, and the station got over a thousand calls requesting to hear the song again. After that they started spinning it regularly on the morning show, and before I knew it, I was in the studio recording.

MW: What are the crowds at your live shows like?

CAUSHUN: I do shows for both gay and straight venues. I’m sure that I’ll come across a negative crowd in my career, but that hasn’t happened yet. Everyone has been really supportive, and a lot of people are just curious. Heteros3xual men specifically are very intrigued by the homos3xual mind, but they don’t want to ask about it. When I perform, their reaction is usually something like, “I’m not into that gay sh*t, but I feel you for keeping it real.” That’s their way of saying that I’ve opened their eyes to an area that I might not have otherwise known about.

MW: That’s a surprising level of acceptance.

CAUSHUN: Yeah, a couple years ago it was more like if you were gay people didn’t want to know about it. Now it’s more like, if you’re gay then just keep it real, be honest, be up front about it, let people know what they’re dealing with. You get a few people who are resistant to the whole thing, but I usually just attribute that to their own personal baggage.

MW: A lot of openly gay celebrities insist that their s3xuality is just a small part of who they are and that their professional lives are separate, but you totally blend your s3xuality and your career. In fact, a lot of your lyrics really flaunt the fact that you’re gay.

CAUSHUN: You know, people choose to think, “Oh, he’s gay and he’s exploiting his s3xuality.” But s3xuality is such a big part of every rapper’s lifestyle. Ninety-nine percent of the rappers out there have songs that talk about their s3xual experiences. So if that’s the way the game is played, if other rappers can exploit their heteros3xuality, why can’t I exploit my s3xuality?

MW: So you think your s3xual references are only more apparent because they’re about men rather than women?

CAUSHUN: Exactly. Jay-Z is singing about girls, girls, girls. Well, I’m in that same situation with guys so that’s what I’m going to rap about. I could have put on this whole butch image and gotten a girl to front for me, but eventually someone would have outed me, and that would have been their satisfaction, not mine. If I pretend to be a thug when that’s not what I am, I would be succumbing to the pressures of the world, forcing myself back into the closet. That’s not the road I wanted to take. You’ve got to be who you are.

MW: Do you think there are a lot of rappers and hip-hop artists who are gay but still in the closet?

CAUSHUN: Of course. I know rappers who haven’t come out.

MW: What’s it going to take to change that?

CAUSHUN: It’s going to take someone being gay from the beginning, before they get successful. The biggest reason people aren’t honest is because they feel it’s going to hinder their success. If someone can be openly gay from the [start] and still get successful, it’ll open the door for others and show that it’s not the worst thing in the world.

MW: Gay has become much more accepted -- even hip -- in television and Hollywood, yet it remains fairly taboo in the music industry. Why is that?

CAUSHUN: Because so few people in the industry have stood up and said, ‘What’s so wrong with being gay?’ And the only people who do are RuPaul and Elton John and other over-the-top types, the ones who feed into the stereotypes of a typical gay man, a camp man, or a typical drag queen. The fact that they’re so out there makes it easier to digest for the heteros3xual community.

MW: Is that where “homothugs” come in?

CAUSHUN: Yeah, a homothug is a homos3xual who is not easily identifiable as such. From the way they dress to their style of music to the things they like to do, play basketball or whatever, they don’t fit into the traditional gay stereotype. A homothug is someone who blends in with society.

MW: But would you consider that a form of staying closeted? Doesn’t the homothug ideal contribute to the homophobia in rap and hip-hop?

CAUSHUN: Look, I’m just going to be real with you. Hip-hop is a black art form originally. Black men have endured a lot in this society, and I think that, as black men, we don’t want to have to take on another negative adjective or characteristic. We’re already called all sorts of things, we’re viewed as a weaker race, and by adding “gay” to that it just compounds the whole thing. We want to preserve this art form for strong black men who are independent thinkers and successful entrepreneurs, despite the odds. I think that’s a big reason homos3xuals are shunned by hip-hop.

MW: Is that a theory that could be applied to the African-American community at large, as far as homophobia is concerned?

CAUSHUN: Absolutely. It’s across the board. Sometimes I think that the only gay black men who are comfortable with their s3xuality are intellectuals, because they are socially developed and have the smarts to back it up. Educated black men are viewed by society as a very dangerous thing. But I also think that homos3xuals -- not just black homos3xuals but homos3xuals in general -- will go that extra mile to make sure their stuff is on point because we know that since we’re gay, we’re being judged on a bias.
 11 years ago '04        #14
octane 
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 CALIHUSTLA said:
I knew it was something funny about RUSSELL SIMMONS.DAMN f*g!!!

why he got to be all that? I like pus*y like free lunch, but you aint got to go there wit it? who is the wh0ore you are banging right now? You could have HIV. when was the last time you had a test.
 11 years ago '05        #15
caliblacc 1 heat pts
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MW: Speaking as someone who has to deal with both, which is harder? Being black or being gay?

CAUSHUN: I think it’s harder being black. As time progresses, being gay is not so bad in a lot of circles. Like you said, it’s even becoming popular. But being black, though it may not be as bad as it was in the Fifties, still has more drawbacks. Every day I experience some form of racism. Even in the gay community here in New York, you have your black gay areas and your white gay areas. It’s very segregated. I hear black people say, “Oh, I can’t stand those white queens,” and I hear white people say, “I can’t stand those homothug bi*ches.” I think that’s one problem we have as gay people. We complain out of one side of our mouths about discrimination and with the other side we discriminate against each other.

MW: Do you think that the gay rights movement is too white-oriented in general, as far as taking on issues that are more “luxury issues” such as marriage and adoption, and ignoring issues that might affect more blacks, like poverty and racism?

CAUSHUN: I think any gay issues that get pushed to the forefront and made a point to the rest of the world are a good thing. Any opportunity to raise a valid point should be taken without worrying about what specific group it benefits.

MW: Do studios and record companies pressure rap and hip-hop artists to be homophobic for the sake of their “tough guy” personas?

CAUSHUN: I don’t think they necessarily encourage them, but they definitely don’t discourage them, that’s for sure. I think, for example, that if an artist had something derogatory about a certain racial group on his album, the record company would probably make him take it out, whereas that same artist can come in with an entire album dogging homos3xuals and the execs will be like, “Great, this is a hit.”

MW: Sometimes I wonder whether Eminem would have become such a big star if his lyrics hadn’t been so controversial.

CAUSHUN: The problem with the whole Eminem controversy is, I don’t necessarily think he’s a f*g basher. People think it’s controversial when I say this, but I’m actually a fan of Eminem’s. And let me just point this out: Eminem did something no rapper has ever done and that no rapper will probably ever do. He said in that single [“The Real Slim Shady”], “There’s no reason that a man and another man can’t elope.” No one in the rap or the hip-hop community has ever done that, and he really went out on a limb there. But the gay community was so up in arms about him using the word f*g**t. And why single him out? There are other rappers who have used that word twice as many times on their records. Ultimately, I think that the gay community’s actions probably helped his sales. Left to his own devices, he probably wouldn’t have done as well.

MW: But does it worry you that homophobic lyrics might influence the young people who look up to these guys to grow up homophobic as well?

CAUSHUN: I think the bigger problem is parents letting the records raise their kids. I don’t think that kids are as impressionable as adults sometimes make them out to be, and I don’t think that them listening to Eminem use the word “fag**t” is going to make them any more or less homophobic. It may make them use the word more often, but from my experience, I think that society has changed to the point where “fag**t” doesn’t necessarily mean “gay” anymore. It’s just an insult. It’s like when a guy calls a woman a bi*ch, he’s not necessarily calling her a bad-tempered woman. It’s just an expression. People think words have so much power, but they’ve been diluted, the impact has tapered off. I think the kids only start thinking about them when the adults make an issue out of it.

MW: Are you looking forward to Black Pride?

CAUSHUN: Sure. I performed at the Prides in Atlanta and New York last year, and this year I’m doing D.C., Atlanta, New York and the L.A. Beach Party. The gay community has always been really cool to me. There are a few people who say, “Oh, he doesn’t represent me,” but then, at the end of the day, who does?

Caushun is scheduled to perform at 1:30 p.m. at this year’s Black Lesbian & Gay Pride Day Expo at the Washington Convention Center, 900 9th Street NW. Expo hours are from noon to 7 p.m. Admission is $10 (free with a VIP Weekend Pass). For more information on official Black Lesbian & Gay Pride Day Events, visit , call (202) 667-8188, or email .


Last edited by caliblacc; 11-30-2006 at 12:47 PM..
 11 years ago '04        #16
Rajj 
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here a pic of Caushun..
 11-30-2006, 01:08 PM         #17
Playboysoldier 
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rapper who just got out of prison???

i was thinkin cassidy but cass was never in prison he was in jail
 11 years ago '04        #18
Big War|M 
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once i read "mediatakeout.com", i stopped reading...
 11-30-2006, 01:16 PM         #19
YDTHETRUTH 
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Hahha Good Shiet
 11 years ago '04        #20
memphis10 7 heat pts
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 catchaBreath said:
I think there are ATLEAST a handful of gay rappers out right now.

There HAS to be, just think about it. You have singers, actors, politicians, etc. that already have come out of the closet: Lance Bass, Doogie Howser, Jim Mcgreevey, etc.

We haven't had anyone from the hiphop world come out of the closet....yet. (caushun doesn't count....he's not a celebrity)

lol
there's a catch to what you stating...............THEY'RE ALL WHITE!!!!
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