Love Island’s Remi raps about shocking violence and drugs in YouTube videos

LOVE Island star Remi Lambert raps about violence against women and drugs in a number of his tracks.

The amateur rapper, 28, – who goes by the name Remi Lambo – has said he wants to break a woman’s private parts, among a host of other shocking misogynistic claims.

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Rémi Lambert is currently on Love Island looking for love1 credit
Remi's raps contain a series of surprising lyrics

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Remi’s raps contain a series of surprising lyrics

In a track called Superhero, which he uploaded to YouTube in 2020, he rapped, “It doesn’t matter if you’re peng, you’ll always be on hold and saved for later.

“Broken his pum pum, he needs a cast.”

Pump pum is a slang term for female genitalia.

In another video for his song Mr Grey, Remi compares himself to 50 Shades of Gray main character Christian, famous for his practice of sexual sadism.

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The Manchester-based star rapped: “Unless we’re talking about 50 Shades, I’m not making connections.

“Blow it, climax, then pass out.”

His song Biopolar is littered with drug references, as he talks about using Dior perfume to cover up the smell of cannabis.

“I switch girls like I switch characters, bro, I think I’m bipolar,” he rapped.

“Chat with the bando owner while feeding the cat like Doja.”

A bando owner is a drug dealer who uses an abandoned house to operate.

Another track sees him rapping about fights, as he says, “I don’t drive but touch my homie and I catch a deal.”

“If you want to smoke, I’m going to fry you tonight and it’s on sight.”

“I’m in the ghetto.”

Smoke is a term used to describe violence and fried means a person who has been beaten.

Asked about the lyrics, a source close to Rémi said: “I don’t necessarily agree with the way women are portrayed in rap music in general.

“However, of course, Remi does not condone violence against women. There is no malicious intent here. He would be upset by this suggestion and we hope people will see the real him on Love Island.

Prior to entering the villa, the islanders all underwent inclusion training, dealing with the language used around disability, sexuality, race and ethnicity, behaviors and microaggressions.

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Shirley K. Rosa