Japanese apartment

Japanese apartment tenant told “sucks at rap”, asked management to shut up


Diss is owner backed in a Japanese rental label example.

There are many reasons why Japanese society values ​​politeness so much, and one of them is that housing is so dense in Japanese cities. With land and at a premium, there’s a good chance you’ll live very close to your neighbors, which makes basic courtesy especially important for everyone to get along.

However, sometimes people forget their manners and need a reminder. This is what happened at the apartment complex shown in this photo by a Japanese Twitter user. @Revatein_Fire, where a tenant was causing an unusual problem.

The notice opens with:

“To anyone involved:

We have received complaints such as:
“Someone practiced rap, but they suck and they are loud.”
“The lyrics are vulgar and disgusting.

We ask all residents to be considerate of each other.

The newspaper goes on to explain that the aspiring rapper was heard training on their balcony, day and night, and that many people were disturbed by the noise.

In Japan, it is not uncommon for rental agreements to specifically prohibit tenants from playing musical instruments, as noise may seep through walls and be a nuisance to other people living in the area. the building. It is unusual, however, and cold enough for an openly published request like this to specifically call out the boisterous individual for his lack of talent, especially being so harsh that he declares he “sucks.”

Online reactions included:

“Critical complaint. “
“But if he sucks, doesn’t that mean he needs to train more? “
“Looks like the rapper is going to have to go to a karaoke club to practice.”
“Whether you’re rapping or playing an instrument, you need to make sure you don’t disturb your neighbors.
“My theory: the complaints are from rival rappers, who just want to say ‘Dawg, you can’t rap. “”
“Maybe the building manager will get upset and challenge him to a rap battle.”
“So if he was good at rap, is that okay?” “

There is actually a bit of truth in the last comment. While being musically gifted doesn’t give you a pass for this kind of behavior in Japan, the problem is magnified if your skills are below normal. Music played poorly and loud is a double annoyance, and it only gets worse if the person repeats the same part of a song over and over, as it makes the listening experience not only unpleasant, but repetitive as well.

So while we are usually not in the habit of crushing anyone’s dreams, it’s hard to take the side of the crappy rapper here, especially when Japan offers multiple karaoke practice spaces for one person, and even crazy, but useful gadgets to sing as loud as you want in the privacy of your home without anyone hearing you.

Source: Twitter / @ Revatein_Fire Going through Jin
Top image: Pakutaso
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