Lil Uzi Vert’s recent performance at Rolling Loud lived up to the hype for his fans.

After a set in which he performed his viral hit “Just Wanna Rock,” Uzi teased some unreleased music to the lucky crowd. One of the tracks he performed mentioned his girlfriend of five years, JT of The City Girls.

In the song, the Philadelphia native raps, “I make a City Girl believe in Satan.”

The clip has gone viral, with fans attempting to decode or take the lyrics literally.

The rapper’s onstage appearance added to the shock value of the song. He wore an oversized red suit, mesh tank top and leather belt embroidered with pentagrams. He topped it off with his new signature spiked hairdo and white contacts.

Uzi’s California performance gained mixed reviews on social media. The lyric allegedly comes from a song on his upcoming album, The Pink Tape.

While fans went back and forth about the lyric, R&B singer Summer Walker also chimed in.

The “No Love” singer took to her Instagram Story and said she was “genuinely curious” about Uzi and his real interaction with entities he mentioned.

The Shade Room shared an image of the post.

She wrote, “lol….i be genuinely curious have these people ever seen or heard a demon before…Or it’s just trend [sic] cause I feel like if you have you’d stop playing..really nothing funny or cute about it.”

Walker ended her statement by saying, “May God be with yall.”


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Meanwhile, Walker is no stranger to controversy regarding religion.

Blavity covered when trolls came for her traditional white religious attire during a grocery run in March 2022.

Twitter users unfamiliar with African Traditional Religions attire had much to say about her look; some even said she looked like a Color Purple 2 character.

Practitioners of ATR came to Walker’s defense and reprimanded people who attacked what they didn’t understand.

Walker later shared an Instagram post sharing her feelings about people’s attempt to clown her.


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“Who’s the clown? The ones trying to reconnect to STOLEN practices? Or the ones who can’t see the importance of their own culture,” Walker wrote. “Also, I know yawos aren’t supposed to post themselves, but I got blessings from my godparents to post myself for work. I wanna show how you can do your job and still be a yawo while still rejecting vanity. I’m doing this publicly to show how important it is to be in African religions / to de-stigmatize them.”