The Sandmann’s Journal Vol. 7 is the continuation of Volume 6. It is the final edition of the seven-book series by Grammy-nominated artist and author Wilfred Kanu Jr. Taken from a since renamed “Freddy Will’s Blog,” the dates at the beginning of each chapter indicate when he published them online. It encircles a wide range of topics centered around the rapid transformation of Western and global cultures from traditionalism to secularism, particularly with the help of social media and wireless technologies.
Some of the main highlights of this seventh volume are the support of women’s rights, LGBTQIA+ rights, and Law Enforcement. It sheds light on the various forms of discrimination against LGBTQIA+ community members and discusses some notable events in the Hip Hop scene. Volume 7 is a continuation of Volume 6. As a unique promotional rollout, this volume was released in Brussels, Belgium, with limited edition physical and digital copies reaching the global market after select fans received them.
These entries, while factual, are not intended to have journalistic outcomes in any way. The author intends readers to use them for educational purposes, not political or religious justification. As a musician who started rapping in the early 1990s under the stage name Freddy Will, he activated his independent music career in 2006. His literary and publishing career began in 2009. He believed there is a gloomy misconception that Hip Hop’s lyrical themes promote gun violence, misogyny, materialism, homophobia, and blasphemy.
Sandmann’s Journal debates the discouragement of radical feminism on the romantic relationship between heterosexual men and women, especially noting how social media platforms, wireless technology, the mainstream media, government agencies, and major corporations enabled a global cultural shift from traditional to secular mentality. It discusses modern-day racism and patrimonial alienation. There are entries on navigating through the court of public opinion, misandry, divorce, and the patriarchy.
The musician who grew up under the teachings of Abraham is not a devout Christian. From his point of view, he was an apostate Catholic who composed pieces of Hip Hop music and lyrics inspired by his experiences during two civil wars, life as a refugee, a stint in the streets, and his life as a musician, author, impresario, and businessman. Ideally, Freddy Will does not see himself as a propagator of gang culture, gun violence, misogyny, materialism, homophobia, or vulgarity. This misconception of Hip Hop was resolute.
Taken from a since renamed “Freddy Will’s Blog,” the dates at the beginning of each chapter indicate when Freddy Will published them online. These entries, while factual, are not intended to have journalistic outcomes in any way. The author intends readers to use the information and discussion in this book series for educational purposes, not political, scientific, or religious justification. As a musician, Freddy Will believed there is a gloomy misconception that Hip Hop promotes violence, misogyny, materialism, and homophobia.