They say wherever you find a great man, you will find a great mother or wife, standing behind him. It would be interesting to know how many great women have had great fathers and husbands behind them. In our society, many believed men dictate, and women follow. That was the trend for many years. Well up until feminism formulated in the mid-20th century. Rapper Cali Dubb believes that the entertainment and music realm still has work to do towards the inclusion of women in respective professional fields. Despite this, some women have risen above the occasion to show the world their potential and greatness.
Cali Dubb is a rapper and songwriter who envisions women being fully integrated into the music business. He talks about authenticity in most of his songs, how people can live in harmony even with the looming biasness, tension, and racial profiling that characterizes our interactions. Some of his colleagues have countered Cali Dubb perspectives of inclusivity in rap music. However, he knows that this might be the best way to improve performance standards for musicians.
Cali Dubb knows that male rappers have an easier time breaking into the industry. Once a person gets that record deal, their future is almost guaranteed if they handle their finances correctly. They can rake up money, tour the world, and secure their future. But there is usually no to little means of keeping them accountable for any misgiving because of the minimal competition once on top. Cali Dubb envisions a point in time when more women will get such opportunities; what would the competition look like then? Truthfully, it will be intense because women will challenge men to be steadfast – to give their best, always, without flinching. This is what is needed to make creatives more focused on their careers.
Indeed, the female gender has scientifically been proven to be more intellectually competent, dynamic, and empathetic attributes that most men do not possess. Maybe, these are virtues needed to steer social change, but the music industry does not give enough women a chance to show their talents. Cali Dubb often thinks about a quote by Margaret Thatcher, “If you want something said, ask a man. If you want something done, ask a woman.” Perhaps there is a sense of reality in this; the rap genre needs to appreciate and embrace gender inclusivity if idealized proposals are to be instituted.
Cali Dubb has always liked the idea of working with female artists, and he keeps everything professional. Ending misogyny starts with him. He wants people to cease protecting womanhood as an occupation and create more platforms that encourage them to express themselves freely.