9:00am
World's Wildest Police Videos: Collision On The 105
10:00am
World's Wildest Police Videos: Drunk Thief Steals Cop Car
11:00am
Cops O: Who Let the Dogs Out?
11:30am
Cops O: Late Night Snacks
12:00pm
Jail: Big Texas
12:30pm
Cops O: Guns, Hash, and Fire Hydrants
1:30pm
8:30pm
Cops O: Who Let the Dogs Out?
9:00pm
Campus PD: DUI Kid
9:30pm
Campus PD: Wild Party
11:00pm
Campus PD: Chico Couple in Costume
11:30pm
Campus PD: Costume Party
12:00am
Cops O: Late Night Snacks
12:30am
Cops O: Guns, Hash, and Fire Hydrants
1:00am
Jail: Big Texas
1:30am
2:00am
2:30am
3:00am
World's Wildest Police Videos: Red Truck Desert Roll
9:00am
Gone in 60 Seconds (2000)
11:30am
XXX (2002)
2:30pm
The Fast and the Furious (2001): Fast and the Furious, The (2001)
5:00pm
2 Fast 2 Furious (2003)
7:30pm
XXX (2002)
10:30pm
Fast Five (2011)

The World's First Hip-Hop Burger Joint

by dsussman   February 24, 2009 at 3:08PM  |  Views: 149

Run-DMC legend Darryl McDaniels has opened a new eatery in New York called Hollis Famous Burgers that serves up some dope grub and doubles as a hip-hop/rap museum. Fresh!

Source: Jason LaVeris/Getty Images

For the price of a $1 Hollis Famous Burgers offers mini-burgers and a complimentary viewing of the Hollis Hip Hop Museum.

From New York Times:

There are more than 100 items on the walls testifying to the neighborhood as a fertile ground for hip-hop artists. Along with a helping of chicken wings, washed down with a cup of “Hollis Famous” lemonade, customers can examine the hit CDs of local rap legends, like Ja Rule, LL Cool J, and Irv Gotti, the founder of Murder Inc., the hip-hop record company that launched several careers.

“Hollis is our Motown, our Nashville, our Beale Street,” said Orville Hall, 42, the owner of the restaurant, and a childhood friend of the members of Run-DMC, which happens to be the best-represented rap group in the burger joint — rather, museum.

At the grand opening on Thursday afternoon, Mr. Hall explained that there was something about Hollis “back in the day” that seemed to nurture hip-hop artists. There was a keen desire for live D.J.’s and M.C.’s at local parties. 

THE DAILY FOUR