Def Jam Games Wiki

"I hope you ready, I'm bout to smack the crap out you like yo mama used to do. Punk!"
—Lil' Flip

Lil' Flip is a featured fighter in Def Jam series and is a playable character in Def Jam Fight For NY and Def Jam Fight for NY: The Takeover.


It's no wonder that Houston-based underground king Lil' Flip could change the game with his platinum-plated 2002 major label debut Undaground Legend. After honing his talents under the watchful eye of late mix-tape messiah DJ Screw, moving an impressive 100,000 units of his indie debut The Leprechaun, and serving up 10 volumes of his own underground mixes, Lil' Flip has become the biggest rap name to break out of the Lone Star state since the legendary Scarface. On his third installment, U Gotta Feel Me, the H-town veteran offers that same street-smart savvy mixed with crossover appeal that took him from regional recognition to national stardom. Born in south Houston's Cloverland community, Lil’ Flip was the final MC to be enlisted into the late DJ Screw's elite rhyme outfit, the Screwed Up Click. Lil’ Flip won local praise flexing his freestyle muscle on two of Screw's most popular mix tapes. Because the up-and-coming rhyme animal could rap nonstop off the top of his dome, Screw honored Lil’ Flip with the title of "freestyle king."

Def Jam Fight For NY[]

Lil' Flip is fought at the Gauntlet. He's also seen in the cutscene during Hero's confrontation with Crow.

Def Jam Fight for NY: The Takeover[]

If fighting for the Brooklyn Crew, Lil' Flip sends a message concerning issues about the crew and askes to meet at Hunt's Point Scrapyard, but the protagonist figures out the real reason why he called him there and both settled their dispute in a fight.


  • "Guess you just can't hang with the dirty south crew huh? Hehehe." - Victory Outro
  • "Whatchu gon do now?"
  • "Back at you again!"



  • Lil Flip's blazin' move is named after his 2004 hit single of the same name.
  • Oddly, Lil Flip's fighting style in FFNY is Capoeira, but fights in the Tang Lang Quan Martial Arts style in The Takeover.
  • Ironically, his fighting style in the home console versions of Fight For NY appears to be unfinished. As despite having Martial Arts as a main fighting style in Fight For NY, he especially doesn't have any parries unique to the fighting style itself. This could be why he eventually has Wrestling included in The Takeover.