Notorious B.I.G.’s Mom Speaks … I Will SLAP Diddy When I SEE HIM!!!

Tiffany Brockworth |

Notorious B.I.G.’s mother, Voletta Wallace, is reacting to a new Rolling Stone article, suggesting that Diddy mistreated her son, before he untimely passed on.

Will Smith with the mothers of slain rap stars Tupac Shakur and Notorious BIG at the 1999 MTV Video Music Awards at the Metropolitan Opera House, Lincoln Center in New York City, 9/9/99. (Photo by Frank Micelotta/ImageDirect)

Media Take Out learned that after reading the article, Biggie’s mom said, “I hope that I see Sean one day and the only thing I want to do is slap the daylights out of him. And you can quote me on that.”

She added, “I liked him. I didn’t want to believe all the awful things, but I’m so ashamed and embarrassed.”

US actress Angela Bassett (R) and producer Voletta Wallace, mother of late US rapper “Notorious B.I.G.” pose during a photocall for the film “Notorious” by US director George Tillmann and presented in competition of the 59th Berlinale Film Festival on February 11, 2009 in Berlin. The Berlinale is taking place from February 5 to 15, 2009 with 18 productions vying for the coveted Golden Bear for best picture to be awarded February 14. AFP PHOTO DDP/ MICHAEL GOTTSCHALK GERMANY OUT (Photo credit should read MICHAEL GOTTSCHALK/DDP/AFP via Getty Images)

Notorios B.I.G was an American rapper. Rooted in East Coast hip hop and particularly gangsta rap, he is widely considered one of the greatest rappers of all time. Wallace became known for his distinctive laid-back lyrical delivery, offsetting the lyrics’ often grim content.

Born and raised in Brooklyn, New York City, Wallace signed with Sean “Puffy” Combs’ label Bad Boy Records as it launched in 1993, and gained exposure through features on several other artists’ singles that year. His debut studio album Ready to Die (1994) was met with widespread critical acclaim and supported by his signature songs, “Juicy”, “Big Poppa”, and “One More Chance”. The album made him the central figure in East Coast hip hop, and restored New York’s visibility at a time when the West Coast hip hop scene was dominating the genre.

“Big Poppa” earned a nomination for Best Solo Rap Performance at the 38th Annual Grammy Awards, while Wallace himself won Rap Artist of the Year at the 1995 Billboard Music Awards.That same year, he introduced and led his protégé group Junior M.A.F.I.A., which included Lil’ Kim, to chart success with executive production on their debut album, Conspiracy (1995).

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