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Last December, when Beyoncé posted a picture on Instagram wearing doorknocker earrings inscribed with the word ratchet, the Internet exploded with speculation: It would be the title of a new single; she and Lady Gaga were collaborating again; she was shaking up her image; it was the name of her next album.

Fueling the fires were comments Azealia Banks made to MTV Brazil that she and Lady Gaga were working on a song called “Ratchet.” Because Lady Gaga had posted a picture with earrings similar to those in the Beyoncé photograph in September, it was thought that the two megastars, and perhaps Banks, too, could be working on a follow-up to their hit single “Telephone.” Eventually, Beyoncé’s representative told the Cut: “There is no confirmation on any song titles.” One of Beyoncé’s skills is trend-spotting, and indeed ratchet has been all over popular culture in the past year.

LL Cool J released a single named “Ratchet” last November, using the word as an adjective to describe a woman who is only after a man’s money.

In his September single “Bandz a Make Her Dance,” Juicy J boasts of his inability to refuse the advances of “ratchet” women.

And in March of 2012, Nicki Minaj dropped “Right By My Side,” with Chris Brown, in which she lamented that “all them bitches is ratchet.” At the same time, the “Ratchet Girl Anthem,” a parody track recorded by Philip and Emmanuel Houston, collected tens of millions of Youtube hits.

In it, the Atlanta brothers pretend to be ratchet women describing their ilk: They carry outdated flip phones, go clubbing while pregnant, and try to punch other women in the face.

“Ratchet is basically a lack of home training — being out in public and acting like you don’t have any sense,” Philip Houston told the Cut.

“Putting a weave in the microwave just to curl it, that’s ratchet.” Ratchet can be traced back to the neighborhood of Cedar Grove in Shreveport, Louisiana.

“You talk to working class black people [down there],” says Dr.

Brittney Cooper, a co-founder of the Crunk Feminist Collective. And some of that particularity gets lost when it travels.” The first appearance of ratchet in a published song was in 1999, when Anthony Mandigo released “Do the Ratchet” on his Ratchet Fight in the Ghetto album.

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