Twiztid

Pop music is a bloated, rotting corpse and The Wicked Shit is the undead pulse hidden deep within. If you look into the shadows, past the smoke and mirrors of MTV and playlist radio, and into the cold, hard streets, you'll find the underground of music. A place where innovation thrives and inspiration drives. Unapologetic, unique artists have carved a niche for fans fed up with the glamour-mag faces and spoon-fed lyrics of modern music, and offer them something more.

Where most rappers celebrate the urban lifestyle with the same old themes and the same old image, Twiztid peel away the gloss and expose the innards. With an oversized butcher knife. They take the hard edge of theatrical rock-and-roll and temper it with gritty hip-hop to create a musical monstrosity so dangerously real it must be hidden with facepaint. These aren't casual gangsters; their painted personas let them explore the darkest corners of the human psyche, from superhero fantasies to horror film legacies. With their ruthless raps, they can explore every recess of their audience's experiences, every sentimental reflection and every sinister urge. By becoming something unreal, they are free to be real. Whether it's on-stage devastation or home stereo infiltration, Twiztid's music will take you somewhere you've never been before. The scariest part is when you don't want to come back…

The History of Twiztid

Madrox and Monoxide, the mindsick masterminds behind Twiztid, have always been driven by impulse. Some might say compulsion. Still others might call it a "homicidal tendency" or "clear case of insanity," but the jury's still out on that one. Literally. In fact, that's all that the lawyers will let us say about that.

Uncovering the truth of Twiztid's early days depends on who you ask, which personality is in control, and which law enforcement agency you represent. Some speculate their first performance on the stage of life was in a petri dish at a science lab. Other sources claim a history of abandonment, rejection, and social isolation, but those are the boring sources. All fingers seem to point at Detroit's east side, but any real records from that area have been destroyed or confiscated as evidence. Their earliest sightings are scattered but consistent: they usually involve microphones, and they all involve terror, confusion, and an almost hypnotic crowd reaction. And there's usually a good beat. No matter what incidents or influences explain the origins of Twiztid, one thing is certain: their faces ain't the only thing they're hiding.

These are the facts as they can be traced: The duo came out of high school right into Detroit's emerging underground rap scene. It was the early days of the "horrorcore" genre, which would invade hip-hop as "The Wicked Shit," and they fit right in. They paid their deadly dues in several recording and performing groups, and one of them got noticed by another act making waves in the Wicked well; ICP thought Madrox and Monoxide would be a natural fit for Psychopathic Records—like the belt on a chainsaw, or an ax in a wound.

Patrick "Pat" Lanshaw (born October 6, 1982), better known by his stage name Lil Wyte, is an American rapper from Memphis, Tennessee. He was a member of the rap collective Hypnotize Minds. now the main artist on wyte music and the owner of the lable wyte music


Patrick Lanshaw, or Lil Wyte, is a member of the Memphis, Tennessee rap collective Hypnotize Camp Posse. Lil Wyte began his career with the all-white underground rap group Shelby Forest Clique. His first album Doubt Me Now, produced by DJ Paul & Juicy J of Three 6 Mafia, sold over 130,000 copies independently. The success from this album sparked interest with Warner Music Group which would result in a distribution deal for the Hypnotize Minds label and his second album, Phinally Phamous.

His first album had an underground hit, especially popular with the drug sub-culture, for the song about abusing prescription pills, "Oxy Cotton". So far, both of his albums have carried on a rap tradition of having a Smokin' Song (a song detailing smoking marijuana) included on them. His first release actually had a song titled "My Smokin' Song" on it. He expanded on this theme with his second album having a song named "My Drinking Song".

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Twiztid with Jelly Roll, Lil Wyte, AQUALEO

Friday, August 16 · Doors 6:00 PM / Show 7:00 PM at Wooly's