Woah Vicky curses a lot with a child named Lil Tay and they have fought with Bhad babie/ Dani Brogolie/ Cat me outside how bout dat grl.
|Born||Victoria Rose Waldrip|
March 7, 2000
|📆 Years active||2013–present|
Victoria Rose Waldrip (born March 7, 2000), better known online as Woah Vicky (also sometimes spelled WoahhVicky), is an American Instagram personality, model, businesswoman and rapper. She gained notoriety in 2017 after using the "N" word in a few videos and falsely claiming that she was Black. She also became known for her feud with rapper and media personality Bhad Bhabie.
Victoria Waldrip was born in Atlanta and originally came from Hiram, Georgia. Her father, Steve Waldrip, a residential builder and real estate mogul, and her mother Carla Johnson were never married. Her older sister Stephanie (born April 4, 1987) is a fashion designer based in New York City.
As soon as she finished high school, Waldrip started her career as a social media star, gaining popularity for posting lifestyle and meme-inspired photos on Instagram. She launched her YouTube channel in 2013, and her videos have been liked and shared by famous celebrities, including rappers Snoop Dogg and Chief Keef.
In August 2017, Woah Vicky posted a few videos on Instagram where she repeatedly used racial slurs and claimed of having African ancestry. She also mockingly spoke with a "blaccent".
After Woah Vicky became a viral sensation, YouTube personality and rapper RiceGum posted a video critiquing her singing, attire, and claims about being Black. Vicky took offense and recorded a diss track towards him, which is a freestyle to the instrumental of "The Race" by Tay-K. The song mocks RiceGum's Asian heritage, with lyrics such as "Ching chong ching chong ching chong, bitch" and "you have a little dick". Its video was immediately pulled from her YouTube channel for violating community policies on hate speech.
- "The Race" - 2017 (RiceGum diss track)
- "Woah Vicky" - 2018
- "Money Counter" - 2018
- "Action" - 2018 (Bhad Bhabie diss track)
- "Went Out Bad, Bhabie" - 2019 (Bhad Bhabie diss track)
- "Cash App" - 2019
- "Don't Like Me" - 2019
- "Could Nevva" - 2020
As a featured artist
- iKai & Cyrus - "Makin' Moves (Real Life Famous)" (feat. Woah Vicky) (2018)
- Hidoraah - "Thats Crazy" (feat. Dolly White & Woah Vicky) (2019)
Category:2000 births Category:Living people Category:21st-century American rappers Category:American female rappers Category:American YouTubers Category:Female YouTubers Category:People from Atlanta, Georgia Category:Rappers from Georgia (U.S. state) Category:21st-century women rappers
This article "Woah Vicky" is from Wikipedia. The list of its authors can be seen in its historical and/or the page Edithistory:Woah Vicky. Articles copied from Draft Namespace on Wikipedia could be seen on the Draft Namespace of Wikipedia and not main one.
- Reid, Stassi. "The untold truth of Woah Vicky". NickiSwift.com. Retrieved 2020-01-09.
- "Whoa, Vicky: How an 18-year-old girl turned controversy into cash". Mic. Retrieved 2020-01-09.
- Rodriguez, Germania (2017-09-07). "Blonde teen gets Instagram famous by claiming she's black". Mail Online. Retrieved 2020-01-10.
- "Michael McCrudden's interview with Woah Vicky". www.youtube.com. Retrieved 2020-01-12. Unknown parameter
- Peden, Lauren David (2013-05-28). "Designer Spotlight: Waldrip". ELLE. Retrieved 2020-01-21.
- WOAH VICKY | AFTER They Were Famous | Money Counter, retrieved 2020-01-12
- "White Teen 'WoahVicky' Says She Can Use The N-Word Because Of African Ancestry". BET.com. Retrieved 2020-01-21.
- Yu·Entertainment·September 22, Heather Johnson; Read, 2017·5 Min (2017-09-23). "YouTuber Posts Extremely Racist Music Video Targeting Asian Men". NextShark. Retrieved 2020-02-04.