Nipsey Hussle Quotes To Keep You Motivated While Hustling

These Nipsey Hussle quotes will inspire you to live a purposeful life and keep hustling through hard times.

Grammy-selected rapper Nipsey Hussle was on Sunday evening killed in a shooting outside his attire store, Marathon Clothing, in Los Angeles. Hussle, whose genuine name was Ermias Ashgedom, was a generally regarded rapper and lyricist who spoke to significantly more than music. He climbed past his youth age to turn into a strong column in his locale.

Hussle spoke to business enterprise, possession, and was exceptionally dynamic in digital currency. Despite the fact that he was not hip-hop’s  greatest name, he was absolutely among the genre’s most entrepreneurial. In spite of the fact that Nipsey Hussle is gone, millions will maintain his legacy for eternity.

Here are some of the best Nipsey Hussle quotes celebrating his life and music

Thought is powerful in all phases. Even in my career, even in my life, things end up exactly how I visualized them.

On a mission your worst enemy is idle time.

I’m about seeing long-term, seeing a vision, understanding nothing really worthwhile happens overnight, and just sticking to your script long enough to make something real happen.

Money is a tool – it’s the means, not the end. Inspiration is the metric that dictates whether or not a project is a success. It’s more realistic than trying to aim for radio play, or trying to satisfy an AR, or the other gatekeepers on these platforms. I don’t even know how to create with those things in mind. But if you tell me the goal is to inspire? That makes my job a lot easier.

Instead of trying to build a brick wall, lay a brick everyday. Eventually you’ll look up and you’ll have a brick wall.

We’re not the cause, we’re the effect.

Most important thing is to get rid of doubt. If you got doubt in what you’re doing it’s not gonna work.

I kinda came into my manhood, or what I thought was my adulthood, early. I had to show up, and I had to make sure I had gas money, food money, rent money, clothes money – everything was on me, startin’ at that age, so that’s what led me to start hustlin’, that’s what led me to start to try to find ways to fend for myself. And once I did that, I was full-time, bein’ in the street, and, bein’ in the street, it’s cold. It’s the way the streets operate, and you have to adapt to that.

If you’ve got a plan, it’s not just like a pipe dream. You have a step-by-step list of things to do to get to your goal.

You’ve got to have faith in what you’re doing and not take no for an answer.

I feel that puttin’ in the hours and years in the studio, honing my craft, definitely played a part, me consciously networking and presenting myself as an artist that’s commercially sellable led to me meeting the right people, which in turn led to them givin’ me positive referrals to other people, which in turn led to me signin’ a deal.

Success to me is just being able to do what you love to do and support yourself all through.

When I became a man, and I started to understand the difference between the truth and what your parents are supposed to tell you, there’s a difference, know what I mean?

I’m at peace with what I’m doing, I feel good with what I wake up doing and about my lifestyle.

Obviously from childhood to my teenage years, I really came into my own. I left the house early; I was on the streets when I was, like, 15. I’ve been holdin’ my own since that age.

I always had passion for rap music and I was always trying to create a situation to where I could do this full-time.

Killing and gangbanging, that’s just wrong.

We got turned down, we failed, had set backs, had to start over a lot of times. But we kept going at it. In anybody’s case that’s always the distinguishing factor.

Without a game plan and without a strong sense of faith in what you’re doing, it’s gonna be real hard to accomplish anything.

As gang members, as young dudes in the streets, especially in L.A., we’re the effect of a situation. We didn’t wake up and create our own mindstate and our environment; we adapted our survival instincts.

I knew I wanted to work for myself when I was about eleven-

I just believe in ownership… I believe in investing in yourself…Your foundation should be strong.

Success or greatness come with a roller-coaster ride… anybody can apply the marathon concept to what they do.

I was never ignorant, as far as being experienced in classrooms and learning about different subjects and actually soaking it up.

I never wanted to alienate my brand for business … I always wanted to keep it authentic and keep as pure as I could.

My thing is that I don’t give no person that much power over my path that I’m walking. Not one person can make or break what I’m doing, except me or God.

Gangbanging is a survival instinct, regardless of how anybody tries to paint it.

Luck is just bein’ prepared at all times, so when the door opens you’re ready.

I feel that luck is a product of hard work.

Your parents are supposed to tell you to make decisions that are gonna help you and that’ll have a positive effect on your life and your well-being.

If you’re a real hip-hop fan and a real street music fan, and you just love good music, you’re gonna play it from top to bottom, and you’re gonna get the concept, you’re gonna get the story of my life, you’re gonna be entertained, you’re gonna dance you’re gonna feel emotion, you’re gonna get the truth, whether you like it or hate it.

I’m more focused on giving solutions and inspiration more than anything.

We’re not the cause, we’re the effect.

My mom is American, so I was raised in her household in my formative years. But as I got older, my pops tried to keep me involved with the culture by telling me the stories of the conflict between Ethiopia and Eritrea, how he came to America, and about our family back home, because all that side of my family, my aunties, grandparents, is in Africa.

I’m focusing on the music, but I still got a cold library of books that I’ve either read or I plan on getting to.

If you don’t know your full-throttle history, the whole story of how you came to where you are, it’s kind of hard to put things together.

A lot of artists come into the game with a radio record, but they don’t establish the fans as fans of their style of music. It’s just that they’re a fan of that song, and after that song plays out, it’s real hard for ’em.

To me, respect comes first.

And it’s possible to monetize your art without compromising the integrity of it for commerce.

If you 35, 28, or 30 years old, and you decide you’re gonna pick up a rag and start bangin’, and you can look yourself in the mirror and you still feel like you’re a man? That’s cool, do your thing.

Before rap my last name was my lifestyle, and when I visualize success it looked like right now.

I’m focusing on the music, but I still got a cold library of books that I’ve either read or I plan on getting to.

[In Eritrea] in key positions – president, government, police – everybody’s the same [color]. It’s a country run by its people. No racial class, everybody feels a part of it.

I hit the league straight out the streets wit no talent scout.

All the smart money got they bets on me / And all the real niggas wish the best for me

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