Your IP: United States Near: Ann Arbor, Michigan, United States

Lookup IP Information

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Next

Below is the list of all allocated IP address in - network range, sorted by latency.

This article may require cleanup to meet Wikipedia's quality standards. (Consider using more specific clean up instructions.) Please improve this article if you can. The talk page may contain suggestions. (March 2011) Christian J. A. Faloye (July 15, ???? – ), known by his stage names Ilacoin (or simply Coin) and Joe Coker, is an American rapper and producer. Other misspelled pseudonyms include Illacoin, Illaquoin, Illaqoin. Also known as The Ilacoin Joe Coker, Coin, Illy the kid Born: July 15 Bronx, New York City, New York Origin: Harlem, New York Genres: Hip Hop, R&B Occupations: Father, MC, songwriter, Record producer, Automotive technician, Activist Labels: Gee Street, Island Records, Game Recordings, Rawkus, Fat Beats Associated Acts: Brand Nubian, Doug E. Fresh, Easy Mo Bee, Ski Beatz, Marley Marl, Wu-Tang Clan, Black Rob, Ron Browz, Mos Def, Royce 5' 9" Website: Contents 1 PERSONAL 2 EARLY career 3 PROFESSIONAL career 4 References PERSONAL Christian J. A. Faloye (July 15, ???? – ), known by his stage names Ilacoin (or simply Coin) and Joe Coker, is an American rapper and producer. He is the grandson of Yoruba royalty, the son of Nigerian immigrants, but raised mostly by a single American mother. His father, before he was 1 would move him around all of New York to Delaware to New Jersey back to Harlem, where he finally became settled at age 9, living across the street from Tupac Shakur and family. There in Harlem with the absence of a father, a latchkey child, he would begin to become familiar with the local gang and street life. His cousin Fatima Faloye of New York Undercover , who he refers to as his sister would be instrumental in "keeping" him out of the streets, eventually introducing him to Ahkmed Obafemi and wife, Sonoviah (parents to Tchaka Zulu and Jeff Dixon of DTP/Ebony Son) who would become his "godparents" and introduce him to Islam for the first time in his life. Ilacoin became a respected talent from Harlem in the Hip Hop culture. EARLY career Serving originally as a Hip Hop dancer, he frequented the New York City night life from the age of 14, socializing with the likes of Doug E. Fresh, Puff Daddy (Diddy), Mike Tyson, Red Alert and others. Supported by Rev. Mariah Britton and the Riverside Church Afterschool program he honed his skills as a leader and choreographer scoring 1st place at the Apollo Amateur night. He began rapping soon after, opening up for Poor Righteous Teachers, Brand Nubian, Nice and Smooth, Main Source and Leaders of The New School. He earned his name in the streets as an MC battling on the streets and in project hallways. PROFESSIONAL career Offered deals from labels since 16, he began to learn the business behind the scenes. Still running the streets, he became distracted in them until his 1st son was born. That began to help him focus, garnering the interest of Doug E Fresh. He would go on to co-write and make his first professional appearance on Fresh's last major distributed album, Play (Ayo-Aiight, Get Da Money & Breath of Fresh Air) while raising his children as a single father. Ultimately becoming estranged from Fresh he would return to the streets. While working on Play, he would meet Easy Mo Bee (Notorious B.I.G. , 2Pac, Big Daddy Kane, Miles Davis & etc.) and Ski Beatz (Bizzy Boyz, Original Flavor, Jay-Z, Camp Lo, etc.). Both would become instrumental in teaching him production and beatmaking. He would lend his talent for spotting hits to influence records on Jay-Z's Reasonable Doubt (Can't Knock The Hustle and Dead Presidents). His network consisting of many of Hip Hop's elite would lead him to finally signing his 1st and only industry deal in 1999 with Game Recordings through Rawkus. (Eminem, Royce 5' 9"). He would release two singles: By A Stranger (Grand Theft Auto 3) featuring Black Rob (Bad Boy) and then unknown, Labba (Flipmode Squad) and Keep It Street featuring Sadat X of Brand Nubian. Due to differences with the label, he then parted, starting Triple Bars Inc. He released his own independent single with Fat Beats Distribution called Fighting Clocks Remix featuring Lord Jamar of Brand Nubian. All singles met modest sales but critical acclaim in the Hip Hop community, as well as The Source Magazine,[1][2],.[3] As well as having the honor of hitting #1 on the charts in war stricken parts of the world with “By A Stranger” (i.e. Croatia), “Keep It Street” remained one of Hip Hop Legend, Chuck D’s top 5 songs for 2000-2001. Having consistently recorded songs throughout, Ilacoin prepares to release his first ever mixtape compiling many of his unreleased and released works (ILACOIN: EPISODE 0) in 2010 to please his loyal fans. Planning on releasing mixtapes consistently, he simultaneously works in his own studio, as well as Ski Beatz' studio destined to become one of Hip Hop's newest classic beatsmiths. His childhood friend, Ron Browz lent his vocals to Ilacoin's latest single, Family Business (yet still unreleased). Ilacoin is an artist who has stayed true to Hip Hop's independent spirit. Having problems with his publishing since the beginning of his career, he refuses to let his best work out until he establishes himself on all fronts of the music industry. The Wu-Tang Clan used his music from a record he wrote with Easy Mo Bee (This, That & The 3rd; B-side to Keep It Street) on their last hit single (Take It Back) in 2008.[4] The issue is still in litigation. Most of Ilacoin's songs are about growing up amid violence and hardship in ghettos, racism, problems in the society and conflicts with the industry and authority. Ilacoin's spent time as a roadie on tour, booking agent, as well as taking time out of his career to go back to school becoming a Mercedes Benz Elite Technician. Finding his voice in his community he serves as an activist standing up for many causes including child abuse and missing children. References ^ The Source, May 2000 No. 126, pg 212 ^ The Source, July 2001 No. 142, pg. 82 ^ The Source, Sept. 2001 No. 144, pg 286 ^ Persondata Name Alternative names Short description Date of birth Place of birth Date of death Place of death