"So in the same breath of air, it would be fair to say her father did assault her for real. If she needs a hype, tell her write good songs and 'hop offa me fender'."
Kartel took umbrage to particular lines in Queen Ifrica's song that seemed to counteract directly his own songs such as 'yu caan tek mi virginity' and 'if it makes you feel good to sleep with children in yu Ramping Shop'.
He said that she is using the stage as a means to campaign against her fellow artistes in the industry, a practice he finds most distasteful.
"She even went as far as to say at General Degree's show that the people "dem nuh fi follow Gaza and Gully cause dem a divide Jamaica'. Well Ifrica, I got news for you, politics and religion has already done a marvelous job at dividing my Jamaica already. PS, Virginity is available on iTunes now!"
He labelled Queen Ifrica a 'hypocrite', trying to take a moral stance when it is merely politically expedient to do so.
"They think they are the police force of morality when they're just hypocrites. If you Ifrica don't like my songs so what? The fans love it! Queen Ifrica and others like her are all hypocrites and acting like they are paragons of virtue," the deejay whose latest hit song, Teenage Pregnancy featuring Gaza Kim, is bombing the airwaves into submission, said.
The song, Virginity, Kartel said was written as a reminiscence between two older lovers of their wild teenage years, however critics have lambasted the song as a testosterone-laced celebration of a man's conquest of a virginal young lady. But the song is incredibly popular among teenagers and adults alike despite the hullabaloo over its content.
"The ladies love it, they all remember their first touch," he quipped.
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