Start Jakarta dating club

Jakarta dating club

After a day spent enjoying the vibrant pulse of our eclectic city, come in for one of our hand crafted cocktails or delicious signature entrees.

Despite the motifs that recur in both his rap and comedy videos — bottles of liquor, consistent references to “kush” — Imanuel doesn’t smoke weed and rarely drinks.

It was here in Jakarta that a skinny homeschooled boy, who spoke only Bahasa Indonesia, discovered You Tube, taught himself the vernacular English of the American suburbs, and fashioned himself as an online celebrity — first as a comedian, with a preternatural grasp of the darkly ironic tenor of the humor of Twitter and Vine, and then, most implausibly, as a rapper. He has a quarter of a million followers on Twitter, nearly 100,000 on Sound Cloud, and managers in Los Angeles.

Last week, Ghostface Killah — the elder statesman of hip-hop formerly of the Wu-Tang Clan — remixed “Dat $tick.” Imanuel seems wryly amused by his climb to American Internet stardom from half a world away.

The song is rather good, actually, but as far as the motifs of hip-hop go, there’s nothing particularly revolutionary about it: the lyrics concern popping caps and gang affiliation; the actors in the video wield pistols and bottles of rum and groove around in the self-consciously exaggerated way that calls to mind Drake in the video for “Hotline Bling.” The video, which went live on You Tube on Feb. Those who have shared it on social media seem to sincerely like the music but mostly get a kick out of the artist: the guy rapping about “killing pigs” and driving Maseratis is a 17-year-old Indonesian boy who wears a polo shirt and a Reebok fanny pack and doesn’t look old enough to shave.