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The word "Quan" in the song "Hit The Quan" refers to that rapper's dance. I don't know whether "Quan" is a nickname that that rapper had before he adopted "Rich Homie Quan" as his stagename. However, it seems likely that "Quan" could be a nickname for "Dequantes" and/or for other names that begin or end with the element "quan" such as "Daquan" and "Quantrell".". -snip- Here's the portion of "Hit The Quan" that is usually used for dance challenges: "Hit the Quan, hit the Quan, hit the Quan, hit the Quan I said get down low and swing your arm I said get down low and hit the Quan I'm finna show you how to Hit the Quan, hit the Quan, hit the Quan, hit the Quan I said get down low and swing your arm I said get down low and hit the Quan" -snip- "Finna" is a (usually Southern) African American term that means "getting ready to".

"Get down low" means to dance somewhat low to the floor. -snip- WARNING: The complete "Hit The Quan" song contains profanity and the four letter form of the n word. The shortened form of this song that is featured in dance challenges doesn't include that content. **** JUJU ON THE BEAT In the context of this Hip Hop record, I believe that there are two possible definitions for the term "juju on the beat": 1. "Juju on the beat" means to do a certain Hip Hop dance move (or do certain Hip Hop dance moves) on the beat (to the record's beat) I'm not sure whether there's any firm agreement on what dance move or moves are called "the juju" (or "juju on the beat"). Just as there's a specific dance that is done when the rapper says "Do the Running Man" - there may be a specific dance move or series of dance moves that dancers are supposed to do when the rapper says "juju on the beat". Juju on the beat means to "be or act "turnt up" (i.e.

to really give something all you’ve got, to go “all in”, to really go all out, to really get down, to "go wild" with just a few or with no inhibitions). **** Comments about Definition #1 & Definition #2: [These comments were written by me for this earlier pancocojams post: https://pancocojams.blogspot.com/2016/10/what-does-juju-on-that-beat-and-tm.html "From watching a number of those videos and from reading many of the comments in those video's discussion threads, it seems to me that many of the dancers who post challenge dance videos for "Juju On The Beat (TZ Anthem) base their dance moves on those performed by the Fresh The Clown duo*. But those dancers and others still tend to substitute their own pantomime and dance moves for some of those that the Fresh The Clown duo perform. In the beginning of the routine for the command" (call to) "juju on the beat", the duo leaned forward and then leaned back while moving their shoulders up and down to the beat. However, Zay Hilfiger's comment (given in Excerpt #3 below) indicates that he "started saying “JuJu” in 2014. Also read my transcription of Zay Hilfiger's response to television host Kelly Ripa's question "What does Juju On The Beat mean?". Zay said that ["juju on the beat" is] "my arch ego. I don’t care." That transcription is found after the video given as Example #5. I believe those comments support the second definition that is given in this post for the term "juju on the beat". However, I think that this is an earlier meaning that Zay Hilfiger had for "juju" and not most often used definition for that word in the context of that Hip Hop record. -snip- If Fresh The Clown's video actually is the prototype for "juju on the beat" routines, the way that dance move appears to be performed isn't the say way that Zay Hilfiger, the primary creator of this record, performed it in a video that he published on YouTube on August 15, 2016. That video shows him and a female friend performing a dance routine to his record. -snip- My guess is that "TZ Anthem" means two Z's ("Zay Hilfiger and Zayion McCall)'s anthem. Or "t" might stand for "the" Z's (Zay and Zayion) anthem. ** -snip- Click https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=M42JK7WQRsM for a video of Fresh The Clowns dancing to "Juju On The Beat". -snip- Here's the portion of "Juju On The Beat" that is usually used for that record's dance challenges: [Verse 1: Zay Hilfiger] "Walked in this party And these girls lookin' at me Skinny jeans on and you know my hair nappy Hey, hey, hey Okay, okay I want y'all do it, do this dance now. [Hook: Zay Hilfiger] JuJu on the beat JuJu on that beat JuJu on that, JuJu on that, JuJu on that beat Now slide, drop Hit dem folks, don't stop, aye Don't stop, aye Don't stop, aye Running man on that beat, aye Running man on that beat, aye Running man on that beat, aye Running man on that beat Now do your dance, do your dance, do your dance, aye" -snip- "Nappy" means hair that many Black people have that isn't straightened by heat or chemicals. Its use in this song documents the fact that more African Americans are wearing their hair in natural hairstyles. "Running man" is a late 1980s old school Hip Hop dance that is sometimes still done now, usually for playful, nostalgic purposes. Click https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Running_man_(dance) for information about "The Running Man" dance. **** NAE NAE From https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nae_Nae* "The Nae Nae is a hip-hop dance. [that] typically follows another move called "The Whip." The Atlanta hip hop group We Are Toonz is credited for inventing the phrase with their hit song "Drop That NaeNae" in 2013.[3][4][5] The dance was based on a character from the 1990s sitcom Martin.[3][4] In the series, Martin Lawrence cross-dressed to play Sheneneh Jenkins, an exaggerated, sassy “ghetto girl”.[6] The group member CalLamar stated in an interview with Billboard, “It’s really just based on a ratchet girl in the club dancing kind of funny and the best girl to describe it is Sheneneh from Martin.”[3][4][5] In one interview, Martin Lawrence stated he was “flattered” by the dance.[7] Throughout 2014, the song achieved widespread popularity on social media such as Vine, Twitter, Instagram and YouTube.[3][5] It has also been performed as a celebratory dance at collegiate and professional sporting events.[3][8]". In 2015, American rapper Silentó released his debut single "Watch Me (Whip/Nae Nae)" which also included the Nae Nae along with other dance moves, appearing in viral videos and mainstream media.[6][9]. -snip- This article includes descriptions of these dances that may not be accurate. -snip- Here's an often quoted portion of Silento's "Watch Me" song: From http://www.azlyrics.com/lyrics/silento/watchmewhipnaenae.html . "Now watch me whip (Kill it!) Watch me nae nae (Okay!) Now watch me whip whip Watch me nae nae (Can you do it?) Now watch me". -snip- That song also mentions three more African American originated dance moves the "stanky legs", the bop", and break your legs" -snip- Read the entry about the dance called "the Whip" below. Rollie is slang for a Rolex, a watch brand from Switzerland associated with wealth due to its steep price point and status" -snip- The portion of the "Rolex" song that is used for dance challenges is [Chorus: Teo] "I just want a Rollie, Rollie, Rollie with a dab of ranch I already got some designer to hold up my pants I just want some ice on my wrist so I look better when I dance Have you lookin' at it, put you in a trance" -snip- The line "I got some designer" probably means a designer brand belt.

"ice on my wrist" means diamonds on the face of the Rolex watch.

This is the second meaning that was given to the phrase "with a dab of ranch". SLANG MEANING FOR THE WORD "WHIP" (in the dance "Watch me (Whip/Nae Nae) From http://www.urbandictionary.com/define.php?term=Whip "Whip When the steering wheel was first put into use in automobiles, it was called the "whip".

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