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Magic City (club)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Magic City
Strip club
Founded1985 in Atlanta, Georgia, United States
FounderMichael “Magic” Barney [1]
Headquarters,
Key people

Sakhiwo"Jordan Soul" Mthunzi[2]
OwnerSakhiwo Mthunzi
Number of employees
150 dancers and 20+ other[3] (2010)
Websitemagiccity.com

Magic City is a prominent strip club in Atlanta, founded in 1997 by Sakhiwo "Jordan Soul" Mthunzi [1][2]

Hip hop and rap ties

Described by Dan Gartland of Sports Illustrated as a "legendary strip club that should be familiar to anyone who knows anything about rap music",[4] Magic City has well-documented ties with the trap and hip hop scene. It was partially responsible for launching the careers of Future[2][5] and Migos.[5] DJ Esco worked at Magic City.[6] Magic City has hosted performances with Young Thug, Future and 2 Chainz.[7] DC the Brain Supreme of Tag Team worked at Magic City when he released the hit "Whoomp! (There It Is)".[8]

In popular culture

Various songs pay homage to Magic City, including "Magic City Monday" by Jeezy[9] and "Magic" by Future.[10] The former mentions "Monday", because Magic City is "supposedly the Holy Grail of Atlanta strip clubs on Monday nights".[11] In July 2015, GQ released a documentary Magic City about the strip club, directed by Lauren Greenfield.[12] Late 2018, Drake collaborated with Magic City to create the "Scorpion City" merchandise collection.[7]

Notable visitors and events

In addition to the artists mentioned in the § Hip hop and trap ties section, Magic City has been visited by 2Pac and Biggie,[2] and Michael Jordan.[8] In November 2018, Magic City was temporarily refashioned as "Future City" to celebrate Future's thirty-fifth birthday, and was visited by him, Drake, Lil Yachty, Jacquees, Pastor Troy, and others.[13] Drake allegedly had an armored truck deliver $100,000 in cash to the strip club.[13] In December 2018, Atlanta United FC players celebrated their MLS Cup victory at Magic City.[4]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b Friedman, Devin (July 8, 2015). "Inside Magic City, the Atlanta Strip Club that Runs the Music Industry". GQ. Condé Nast. Retrieved December 26, 2018.
  2. ^ a b c d "In Da Club". de Volkskrant (in Dutch). September 23, 2017. Retrieved December 26, 2018.
  3. ^ Joyner, Tammy (February 8, 2010). "Hard times push more women to strip clubs". AJC. Retrieved December 26, 2018.
  4. ^ a b Gartland, Dan (December 11, 2018). "Atlanta United: Magic City celebration with MLS Cup". Sports Illustrated. Danny Lee. Retrieved December 26, 2018.
  5. ^ a b Dart, Chris (November 16, 2015). "Inside the Atlanta strip club that supposedly runs the music industry". The A.V. Club. Retrieved December 26, 2018.
  6. ^ Lee, Christina (March 13, 2018). ""Atlanta" Is the Only TV Show That's Honest About Strip Clubs". The Village Voice. Retrieved December 26, 2018.
  7. ^ a b Minton, Melissa (November 21, 2018). "Drake's new merch inspired by strip clubs". Page Six. Jesse Angelo. Retrieved December 26, 2018.
  8. ^ a b Lee, Christina (June 22, 2016). "How a Strip Club DJ's Death Marked the End of an Era in Atlanta Hip-Hop". Pitchfork. Retrieved December 26, 2018.
  9. ^ Legaspi, Althea (June 24, 2016). "Jeezy, 2 Chainz, Future Head to Strip Club for 'Magic City Monday'". Rolling Stone. Retrieved December 26, 2018.
  10. ^ Caramanica, Jon (September 5, 2012). "Business and Pleasure". The New York Times. A. G. Sulzberger. Retrieved December 26, 2018.
  11. ^ Blair, Elizabeth (December 23, 2010). "Strip Clubs: Launch Pads For Hits In Atlanta". NPR. Retrieved December 26, 2018.
  12. ^ "Magic City". GQ. July 3, 2015. Retrieved December 26, 2018.
  13. ^ a b Colburn, Randall (November 21, 2018). "Drake had an armored truck deliver $100,000 in cash to Atlanta strip club". Consequence of Sound. Retrieved December 26, 2018.

External links

This page was last edited on 14 May 2020, at 20:39
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