There are many songs with inceldom as a theme.
Redpilled / blackpilled[edit | edit source]
Redpilled and blackpilled themes in song appear to be gaining traction in the grime music scene. Examples include songs such as "Bullet from a Gun" by Skepta. The chorus in this Skepta song goes as follows "Like a bullet from a gun it burns; When you realize she was never your girl, It was just your turn." It seems clear that Skepta is highlighting a theme that is common in both the redpilled and blackpilled communities; i.e. that the current dating scene is tragic and that commitment or loyalty seems to be waning nowadays. The music video of this song supports that this was the message of Skepta's lyrics when a couple enter Camden underground station, and then part ways, only for another guy to get her number and flirt on the train platform once her partner is out of sight. Similarly, grime artist Mostack comes up with the line "I only trust girls on days that don't end with a Y" in the song fashion week. He basically slandered all women as untrustworthy, presumably with regards to the dating scene. The fact that some of the greatest grime artists in UK history are voicing such opinions in his lyrics seems to suggest a shift whereby the bluepill is increasingly less popular.
Is it a coincidence that both bluepill-rejecting songs were released in 2019? I guess not.
High-tier normie[edit | edit source]
Tupac Shakur has obliquely hinted in his song "I get around" that prior to becoming a rapper he was previously a high-tier normie which can be insinuated from the lyrics "You don't know me, you just met me, you won't let me; Well if I couldn't have it (silly rabbit) why you sweat me?" The rest of these lyrics make it clear that he's never been an incel, as the title of the song itself insinuates that 2pac was a player. However, even players and high-tier normies can get a glimpse of what frequent rejections and its ills feels like. That is why you're much likelier to see men sympathize with incels than women, as in Western society, the onus is on men to make the first move. Such reality-laced lyrics are one of the reasons why music since the 90s is largely garbage as lyrics do not really reflect reality. The nonsense of 21st century lyrics is one of the reasons why inceldom isn't taken seriously by modern society. The average musician is either at best a Chadlite, or were previously a low-tier normie but hides his previous rejection-laced past; or only voice lyrics after they had gained the status of a musician and the resultant female affection.
Former incel[edit | edit source]
Texas rapper Mike Jones released the 2005 single Back Then wherein the entire chorus pertains to how Mike Jones ascended from inceldom upon gaining status as a musician: "Back then hoes didn't want me, now i'm hot hoes all on me". The rest of the lyrics document how Jones remains as ugly as he was previously but he gained two out of the three in LMS (looks Money Status) theory, namely money and status. In a nutshell, Jones claims that women unanimously ignored him prior to his fame. In the first verse, he claims that this changed upon his purchasing of grillz and goldfronts for his teeth, upon purchasing expensive Dayton and Swinga rims for his car, and upon get singed by major record labels. The second verse claims that he escaped inceldom upon women noticing that he drives an "Escalade" while owning "fo' or five estates".
Blackpilled lyrics[edit | edit source]
The most blackpilled lyrics in this song are the 3rd and 4th lines of the second verse where he says "A couple of 'em said I was cute but I was just too chubby; Same size a year later the same hoes wanna fuck me".
These verses prove that despite the fact that Mike Jones is no longer an incel, he definitely remained blackpilled as f*ck.