MOVE MERCHANTS are the hip-hop duo of Manchild and DJ Sean P. They’ve made two great albums together.
In their latest endeavor, Manchild and Sean P worked together for years and had no secrets except for one: Sean P kept a shoe box in the trunk of his Trans Am that he forbade Manchild from ever opening. But when Sean P was on his last record scratch—and with his blessing—Manchild opened the box and found an unfinished crocheted karate belt and $10,000 in cash.
“My friend dUSt, not from Mars ILL, told me that the secret to a happy working relationship was to never argue,” Sean P explained. “Instead, I should keep quiet and crochet a karate belt.”
Manchild was touched. Only one unfinished belt was in the box—that meant Sean had rarely been angry with him in many years. “But what about all this cash money?” Manchild asked.
“Oh,” Sean said, “that’s what I made from selling karate belts.”
Meet the man. The Manchild. Fathering emcees every time he picks up the microphone. He had a plan. A plan to hit the man right where it hurts. He did it for the people, but paid the ultimate price.
“You’d have to be white not to recognize him.” – A Black Guy
Check him out at MANCHILDINSIDER.COM
Meet DJ Sean P. Behind the wheels, he’s got the feel. He’s bad. He’s mean. He’s a human beat machine. He’s the height of fashion–the peak of passion. Sends gangsters crashin’ and records thrashin’.
“I’ve neer seen anyone scratch like him before.” – His Wife
Krum appears on the track “Devil Is A Lie” with Manchild–as well as earning assistant director credit on that same track. Krum also appeared on the first Move Merchants album on the track “Live As It Gets” along side Manchild and Theory Hazit. His acting is stellar.
Le appears on the track “Who Are They Anyway” next to Manchild and Jurny Big. Le is a mysterious man.
Jurny Big appears on the track “Who Are They Anyway” next to Manchild and Le. When he’s not acting, he’s a big time rapper.
Theory Hazit made a guest appearance on the first Move Merchants album an a track called “Live As It Gets’ with Manchild and Krum, who went by the name Playdough at the time.