Psychopathic Information’ back-story for Blaze Ya Deceased Homie (blessed Chris Rouleau) shows that he’s a reincarnated gangsta who was simply originally killed in the past due ’80s, at the start of gangsta rap. Albeit fictitiously, this points out Blaze’s fusion of Psychopathic horrorcore and abrasive gangsta rap on his information. Blaze’s underground profession started as Psycho C, an associate from the Detroit duo 2 Krazy Devils, afterwards renamed the Sleepwalkaz. Their a friendly relationship with fellow surprise rap cohorts the home of Krazees prompted HOK member the R.O.C. to create 2 Krazy Devils’ just record, Flipped Insanity, in 1996. The group ultimately folded, as do the home of Krazees; nevertheless, when previous HOK people Jamie Madrox and Monoxide Kid shaped Twiztid, they agreed upon to Psychopathic Information and brought Blaze alongside them. Regardless of the good and the bad along with his label, his primary viewers grew with each successive record — 2000’s Blaze Ya Deceased Homie EP, 2001’s 1 Much less G in da Hood, and 2004’s Colton Grundy — because the 2004 record sold probably the most products out of these three and was positioned on four different Billboard graphs. Benefiting from the ripe conditions, in June 2006 Blaze released the Deluxe G Release of just one 1 Much less G in da Hood, which included songs from your self-titled debut, the 2001 recording, and plus extra new bonus songs. In between the very first two full-lengths, he also caused good friend and labelmate Anybody Killa, developing the tag group Drive-By; nevertheless, that task was short-lived, just generating the Pony Down (Prelude) EP, since Anybody Killa remaining Psychopathic Information in 2006. Blaze released a few additional Psychopathic albums, Clockwork Grey (2007) and Gang Rags (2010). In 2014 he became a member of Twiztid’s Majik Ninja label with Gang Rags: Reborn, a assortment of unreleased songs. A year later on he released the LP The Casket Manufacturing plant around the label, combined with the singles “Ghost” and “Wormfood.”
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|A Family Underground||2009||Documentary performer: "Stick Ya Hands Up", "Party at the Liquor Store" / writer: "Duk Da Fuk Down" - as Cell Block / writer: "Headache", "Stick Ya Hands Up", "Juggalo Family", "Party at the Liquor Store"|
|Psychopathic: The Videos||2007||Video performer: "Ill Connect", "Red Mist"|
|25 to Life||2006||Video Game performer: "Look Out", "Shotgun" / writer: "Shotgun"|
|Over/Under||2013||TV Movie||Blaze (uncredited)|
|American Psycho Tour||2012|
|Big Money Rustlas||2010||The Mortician (as Blaze)|
|The Purple Show||2003||Video documentary|
|A Family Underground||2009||Documentary||Himself|
|The Hitchcock of HipHop||2008||Video||Himself|
|Psychopathic: The Videos||2007||Video||Himself (segments "Homies" - "Ill connect" - "We don't die" - "Story of our lives" - "Red mist" - "Raw deal" - "Real underground baby") / Cell Block (segments "Duk da fuk down" - "Real underground baby")|
|Juggalo Championshxt Wrestling Volume 3||2003||Video||Himself|
|The Purple Show||2003||Video documentary||Himself|
|Hatchet Attacks: Live from Red Rocks||2008||Video documentary||Himself|
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