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As previously reported, VH1 is working on a spinoff of their hit show Love & Hip Hop. According to Page Six, the series will follow several couples as they strive to maintain their romance.
Ray J and Princess Love are expected to star in an unnamed VH1 show that has been a hot topic of conversation ever since Love filed for divorce last May - however, they later reconciled.
In what could be either an inspired or disastrous move, singer/reality stars Ray J and Princess Love will explore their marital issues on a new reality show. Additionally, Yandy & Mendeecees Harris, Michael Blackson & Miss Yada as well as Kirk & Rasheeda Frost from "Kirk & Rasheeda Frost" will join them, Page Six reports.
The new 'Love & Hip Hop' spinoff will explore the turbulent relationship between Ray J and Princess Love, who wed in 2016. They have two children - daughter Melody Love and son Epik Ray.
Ray and Princess have always put their children's needs ahead of all else in their family, which was evident this Christmas when they decorated both Pokemon and Paw Patrol trees without assistance!
Recently, they shared the exciting news that they were expecting a baby and it appears all is going smoothly.
On Wednesday, Princess filed for divorce - the third time she's done so since May 2020. She requested joint and physical custody of their two kids but also requested spousal support, claiming she signed a prenup before they got hitched.
It appears this situation won't be easily resolved and the family may need to endure more hardship before their marriage ends permanently. According to HotNewHipHop, the singer filed for divorce last month with a trial date likely in March.
Ray and Princess have seen their relationship go through a lot, yet they remain deeply in love with one another. After reconciling on VH1 reality show 'Couple's Retreat', the couple was reunited and back together again.
Throughout their tenure on the show, Ray J and Princess endured many trials and tribulations; one particularly memorable instance being when Ray J pushed Princess into a swimming pool - which later revealed to be her "karma" for trying to push him into that same pool herself.
The reality show is set for a spinoff series that will follow Ray J, Princess Love, Rasheeda Frost, Mendeecees Harris and Yandy Smith as they strive to repair their marriages. Additionally, Michael Blackson and Miss Yada will make guest appearances.
Throughout their time on the show, they endured many challenging events which seemed to strain their relationship. Nevertheless, things appear to have turned around for them after getting married.
Season three sees Yandy give birth to their first child Omere. At that time, they are engaged and featured in the live special Love & Hip Hop Live: The Wedding. Unfortunately, Mendeecees was arrested on multiple drug and trafficking charges; however he continued making appearances on the show via phone call conversations with Yandy.
Mendeecees and Yandy move to Atlanta when Mendeecees is released from prison, joining him in the main cast of Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta. In subsequent seasons, however, they struggle with adjusting to their new lives and it appears as if their marriage won't survive.
Kimbella first appears as a supporting cast member on Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta before joining the main cast in season nine. Initially best friends with Yandy, her relationship with her has strained throughout the show. Kimbella attempts to repair their bond during season six but again falls out during season nine.
Kimbella also struggles with her relationship with Mendeecees Harris, especially after discovering Juelz Santana is having an affair with his friend model Cyn Santana. When Juelz goes to jail, Kimbella is left responsible for caring for their two children alone.
She has had many issues with her husband and children over the course of seven seasons, especially when she is shown in an increasingly antagonistic light. She has a feud with Erika and Samantha which both of whom struggle to manage her turbulent behavior. Even during their reunion episode where she attempts to resolve these issues with them, her presence remains toxic.
VH1 has announced the return of one of their most beloved shows, 'Love & Hip Hop.' However, this time around it will take on a different format; this time it's going to be a spinoff that follows multiple hip-hop couples.
Page Six reports that Ray J and Princess Love will star in this new series, where they attempt to work through their marital problems. Joining them are Yandy Smith, Mendeecees Harris, Michael Blackson, Miss Yada as well as Kirk Frost and Rasheeda Frost.
Since its debut, the 'Love & Hip Hop' cast has come a long way; however, many of them still struggle to maintain their marriages. That is why we're thrilled that some of our favorite hip-hop couples will be joining forces in this new series to attempt to repair their toxic relationships.
Last month, it was reported that Ray J and Princess Love will be taking their marital issues to the show. They'll join other couples going through similar struggles, and we can guarantee some great viewing with these two!
This spinoff will be similar to VH1's popular series 'Couples Therapy.' Each couple will work on their relationships and this will be filmed for television. It's anticipated that the show will air in 2021.
There are a few more couples set to star in the new 'Love & Hip Hop' spinoff, and we can't wait to see what unfolds!
In addition to the aforementioned couples, there will also be some surprise guests joining the cast: Raymond Santana from The Exonerated Five and his wife Chandra "Deelishis" Charles; comedian Michael Blackson with Miss Yada in tow.
Fans of the 'Love & Hip Hop' franchise have been delighted by its success, and now its producers seem ready to take things even further. According to Page Six, VH1 will be adding a new spinoff series to their series in 2021.
Fans of 'Love & Hip Hop' may have heard about a new spinoff coming to VH1! According to Page Six, this show will focus on some of the most notorious couples from 'Love & Hip Hop' and help them rebuild their relationships.
Kirk Frost and Rasheeda Frost are one of the most renowned couples on 'Love & Hip Hop'. Married for 18 years, they have two sons together. Although their union has its challenges, Kirk Frost and Rasheeda Frost have managed to stay strong through it all.
On the tenth season of 'Love & Hip Hop', Rasheeda and Kirk have drawn upon their experiences on the show to grow as individuals. Despite Kirk's cheating scandal and having a child outside their marriage, they remain committed to each other and strive to make their marriage work.
Rasheeda and Kirk have maintained a remarkable marriage despite challenges throughout the years, remaining an inspiring couple. In a recent interview, Rasheeda and Kirk spoke candidly about how they have maintained their union even when things get difficult.
Through their experience on 'Love & Hip Hop,' the couple have learned some invaluable lessons in life and managed to overcome all their struggles. Unfortunately, many viewers of 'Love & Hip Hop' have an unfavorable view of their marriage, particularly after the infamous cheating scandal from season six.
Since then, they have strived to repair their marriage and make it as strong as possible. Now renowned as 'Love & Hip Hop' household names with an avid online following, the couple continues to inspire hope and healing in others through music.
The couple often shares photos of their kids on Instagram, where their followers number 1.2 million. Additionally, they hold fundraisers for charities and share pictures from their travels.
The couple is often compared to Ray J and Princess Love from "Love & Hip Hop," but they aren't the only ones on the show with marital issues. According to Page Six, a new reality show called 'Real World with Mendeecees Harris & Yandy Smith', Michael Blackson & Miss Yada as well as Kirk & Rasheeda will debut soon on VH1.
Liberation theology holds that providing preferential treatment to the poor should be a central principle. This implies that their knowledge, experience and spirituality must be given priority over other groups'.
Poverty is an increasingly pressing theological concern, yet it often falls outside the purview of many disciplines. As globalization widens existing gaps between the rich and poor, this issue becomes even more complicated.
Hip-Hop is a cultural and social movement with global roots. The term "hip hop" is typically associated with rap music, but it also encompasses an entire culture consisting of four main components: deejaying (turntabling), MCing (rapping), graffiti painting, and B-boying (hip-hop dance).
Though its roots can be traced back to the 1970s in economically challenged South Bronx, New York City, this music has since spread around the globe and become part of many cultures across dozens of countries. During the 1980s it gained notoriety beyond its US origins and gained widespread appeal throughout Europe and Asia.
Academic disciplines that can assist in deciphering hip hop's intricate nature include history, sociology, musicology, economics, political science, anthropology and even theology. But any one-dimensional view will never provide a complete insight into its essence and operation.
Musicology may overlook the historical and cultural themes woven into hip hop's musical structure; similarly, political science will overlook how hip hop is a community-focused movement dedicated to liberating marginalized and disenfranchised young people and providing them with empowerment opportunities.
It is essential to recognize that hip hop places a strong emphasis on cultural authenticity, which stands out among other popular musics. This comes from its dialectic created through juxtaposition, which attempts to deconstruct conventional dichotomies.
Hip hop artists create an intriguing dialectic by mixing sounds and lyrics, religious ideas, philosophical theories, conventional language and subversive terminology from popular culture, politics, history and community. Through recontextualization of elements around them, emcees are able to craft sounds that are truly original and distinct from any other.
Though this process can offer many aesthetic possibilities, it is also essential to acknowledge that the assumptions behind these choices may be problematic in certain instances. This is especially pertinent in American Christianity where hip-hop artists and scholars often express strong disagreement with images of Jesus commonly associated with this religion.
Hip-Hop liberation theology draws upon both contemporary hip hop music and culture as well as black liberation theology to create a sound that can be considered a new voice of liberation for Black Christians in the twenty-first century.
Hip-hop has often prioritized the knowledge, experience and artistic expressions of those with little to no power over their lives. This is a positive development since it allows for the growth of socially and spiritually relevant hip-hop that honors and enhances the culture and traditions of its creators.
Many of these same people see it as an opportunity to tell their story in ways their elders may not comprehend. Recently, several Christian rappers have used their musical skills to spread messages of hope and liberation among Black communities across America.
They have been able to take their gospel messages into the real world by creating and using rap as a vehicle for self-discovery and empowerment. This new form of evangelism has been dubbed "gospel hip hop" or the "hip-hop gospel", and it is being used to spread inspiring words of faith, hope, love and redemption to an increasingly disenfranchised generation of Black Americans.
This new form of evangelism is the result of a convergence of events that includes Christian hip-hop based ministries, an evolution from decades of "redeemer exercise" in Black churches. Coupled with increased emphasis on evangelism within Black church life, this trend could potentially transform how Black Christians think and talk about their faith in the future.
The priority of the poor is an important theme in hip-hop liberation theology. First expressed by Gustavo Gutierrez in his groundbreaking work A Theology of Liberation, this concept draws inspiration from both Old and New Testament Scriptures and emphasizes God's tendency to favor those in need.
The concept of preferential option for the poor is more than an abstract idea that can be studied in isolation; it has complex and multidimensional components that must be taken into consideration in light of various social problems and theological concerns alike.
With the growing income disparities between rich and poor, there has been a pressing need to reexamine the concept of preferential option for the poor. This examination is particularly pertinent given that current generations of theological scholars have likely made only minimal contributions towards developing and understanding this idea.
Thankfully, this concept of the preferential option for the poor has been a guiding light in many different areas of theological reflection over time. Here, we get an insightful look into how this underlying principle extends to other theological topics such as culture, gender equality, race relations and even apocalyptic thinking.
Elsa Tamez and Hugh Page, Jr., in their first essay, explore this theological premise by drawing upon scripture, early church fathers, and martyrs' testimonies. They contend that these early church fathers were correct in identifying poverty as a central challenge for Christian faith and discipleship.
They suggest the church needs to address this issue in a way that is both inclusive and affirming. One possible approach is by emphasizing women's experiences.
This aspect of preferential treatment for the poor is highlighted in several essays, including those by Mary Catherine Hilkert, Maria Pilar Aquino and Casiano Floristan. These scholars explore how poverty intersects with popular religiosity, exploring topics like prayer's place in everyday life for those on lower incomes and how Eucharist provides an opportunity to reflect on Christology.
Hip-hop's commitment to social justice has been a resounding theme throughout its history, from early rap music and the black panther movement in the early 20th century to civil rights and liberation movements of both 20th and 21st centuries. This philosophy remains central in hip-hop today.
Rap music's recent surge in the United States over the last two decades has seen an influx of artists who aren't afraid to challenge mainstream radio and deliver some powerful tunes. Many have earned critical acclaim for their work in studio, onstage and within communities alike; giving us a fresh perspective of life seen through disenfranchised youth's eyes.
What's more, rap music has also been a force for social change. For instance, it has inspired innovative programs with impressive results in terms of closing achievement gaps and improving children's educational experiences. Therefore, the current iteration of rap music may well become the definitive version in years to come, remaining an influential aspect of cultural landscape for decades ahead.