02.Read My Lips
03.Let It Out
04.21 And Under
05.All The Way Live
06.Hit And Run
09.Bottoms Up
11.The Next Level

Coast II Coast is the second album of hip hop trio The Alkaholiks released in 1995. It features guest rapping from Xzibit, Diamond D, King Tee, Lootpack, Q-Tip, Declaime and The Baby Bubbas. It features production from Tha Alkoholiks themselves, E-Swift, Madlib and Diamond D

Props to Maradona for the reup!


Crip Hop is the fourth album by rapper Jayo Felony. The album was released on October 23, 2001 for the American Music Corporation and was produced by DJ Battlecat and DJ Silk. The album was an improvement over hist last album, Underground, making it to #53 on the Top R&B/Hip-Hop album chart and #10 on the Top Independent album chart and featuring the hit single “She Loves Me”.

  1. “Intro”- 1:30
  2. “Gang Bangin Shit” feat. Spice 1– 2:38
  3. “One Shot Kill”- 3:02
  4. “Girls & Boys”- 4:11
  5. “What Ya Need”- 3:45
  6. “Trued Up Remix” (Real Anthem)- 3:25
  7. “Swing”- 3:31
  8. “Skit I”- :22
  9. “Hurt That Nigga” feat. Soopafly – 3:42
  10. “Skit II”- :37
  11. “Do You Love Life”- 4:53
  12. “Please Believe It”- 4:39
  13. “Sherm Sticc 111”- 3:51
  14. “Hotta Than Fish Grease” feat. Young Crook- 3:45
  15. “Catch ‘Em in the Mornin” (Jay-Z Diss)- 3:14
  16. “You’s a Character” (Snoop Dogg diss)- 3:52
  17. “Came Round” feat. Chan-G & Baby Skar- 4:45
  18. “I Walk & Skip”- 4:14
  19. “She Loves Me” feat. Young Nube- 3:38


Master P Ice Cream Man

June 23, 2011

Ice Cream Man is the fifth studio album by New Orleans rapper Master P. This was Master P’s first album to achieve platinum certification. Ice Cream Man was placed at #6 on the Billboards R&B Albums and #26 on the Billboard 200.

  1. “Intro” – 2:50
  2. Mr. Ice Cream Man” – 5:08
  3. “Time For A 187” – 4:08
  4. “1/2 On A Bag Of Dank” – 3:17
  5. “Break ‘Em Off Somethin'” – 4:42
  6. “How G’s Ride” – 3:54
  7. “No More Tears” – 3:42
  8. “Commercial” – 1:06
  9. “Player From Around the Way” – 4:54
  10. “Sellin’ Ice Cream” – 3:50
  11. “Time To Check My Crackhouse” – 4:09
  12. “‘About It ‘About It 2” – 5:09
  13. “Back Up Off Me” – 5:13
  14. “Never Ending Game” – 4:58
  15. “Watch These Hoes” – 3:20
  16. “‘About That Drama” – 4:00
  17. “Killer” – 3:49
  18. “Things Ain’t What They Used to Be” – 3:55
  19. “My Ghetto Heroes” – 4:44


Penicillin on Wax is the debut album by rapper Tim Dog. This album contained the infamous underground hit “Fuck Compton” which disses the West Coast hip hop.

  1. “Intro” 3.46
  2. “Low Down Nigga” 3.56
  3. “Robin Harris Shit (Skit)” 1.14
  4. Fuck Compton” 4.33
  5. “DJ Quik Beat Down (Skit)” 0.53
  6. “Step To Me” 4.01
  7. “Phone Conversation With Reporter (Skit)” 2.16
  8. “Bronx Nigga” 3.50
  9. “You Ain’t Shit” 4.01
  10. “I Ain’t Takin No Shorts” 4.33
  11. “NFL Shit (Skit)” 1.10
  12. “Ill Wax Anybody” 4.00
  13. “Michel’le Conversation (Skit)” 1.54
  14. “Cant Fuck Around” 3.33
  15. “Dogs Gonna Getcha” 3.03
  16. “Going Wild In The Penile” 3.44
  17. “Get Off The Dick” 3.27
  18. “I Ain’t Havin’ It” (Feat. Kool Keith) 4.55
  19. “Patriotic Pimp” 4.00
  20. “Secret Fantasies” (Feat. Kool Keith) 4.51
  21. http://www.mediafire.com/?dcw1dgbyn1r

  1. “100 Miles and Runnin'” – 4:32 writers The D.O.C, MC Ren
  2. “Just Don’t Bite It” – 5:28 writers MC Ren
  3. “Sa Prize, Pt. 2” – 5:58 writers The D.O.C, MC Ren
  4. “Real Niggaz” – 5:25 writers The D.O.C, MC Ren
  5. “Kamurshol” – 1:55


Nocturnal is the debut album from hip hop duo Heltah Skeltah, consisting of members Rock and Ruck (now known as Sean Price), members of Brooklyn supergroup Boot Camp Clik. It was the first BCC album to feature some outside producers, such as Shawn J. Period and E-Swift.

The two made their debut on Smif-N-Wessun‘s 1995 album Dah Shinin’. Later in 1995, Rock and Ruck teamed up with O.G.C. to form the Fab 5, and released the single “Blah” b/w “Leflaur Leflah Eshkoshka”. “Leflah”, included here, became a Billboard Hot 100 hit in ’95 and the biggest hit from the Boot Camp family to date. “Leflah” was re-released as an A-Side single in early 1996, featuring the first sole Heltah Skeltah track, “Letha Brainz Blo”, as its B-Side. The first official single released from the album was “Operation Lock Down”, produced by Tha Alkaholiks‘ E-Swift. Other singles released from the album were “Therapy” and “Da Wiggy”.

The “Twin Towers” of the Boot Camp Clik gained much recognition and respect in the Hip Hop world with the release of their debut, now hailed as a 90’s Hip Hop classic. Led by Rock’s rough, booming voice and Ruck’s strong lyrical ability, and backed by dark, grimy beats by Da Beatminerz, Shaleek, and others, the release received wide acclaim in the Hip Hop world, but didn’t reach much further, selling around 250,000 copies in the US.


He’s the DJ, I’m the Rapper is the second studio album by hip hop duo DJ Jazzy Jeff & The Fresh Prince. The duo’s song “Parents Just Don’t Understand” won the first Grammy Award for Best Rap Performance and reached #12 on the Billboard Hot 100.[1] Although the album’s second single “Nightmare on My Street” (#15 Billboard Hot 100) was considered for inclusion in the movie A Nightmare on Elm Street 4: The Dream Master, it didn’t make the cut. As a result, some original pressings of the album contain a disclaimer sticker stating the song is “not part of the soundtrack…and is not authorized, licensed or affiliated with the ‘Nightmare On Elm Street’ films.”

While the vinyl LP and cassette run over 85 minutes, the decision was made to issue it on only one compact disc. As a result, most CD pressings worldwide contain shortened versions of many of the songs to allow it to fit on one disc. These pressings completely eliminate the track “Another Special Announcement.” A 16-track German pressing exists on CD (Jive 8.26826) that does not shorten any of the songs, but eliminates the last two songs on the album, “Jazzy’s in the House” and “Human Video Game”; however, it does contain “Another Special Announcement.”

The Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) certified the album triple platinum on February 1, 1995.[2] In 1998, the album was selected as one of The Source magazine’s 100 Best Rap Albums.


happy mothersday…

Infinite is the debut album by Eminem, released November 12, 1996, on Web Entertainment. The album was recorded and produced from late 1995 to mid 1996, with help from The Bass Brothers and fellow D12 members Kon Artis, Proof and Eye-Kyu, along with fellow rapper Three.


Please Hammer, Don’t Hurt ‘Em is the third and most popular album (and second major-label release) by M.C. Hammer, released between January 1, 1990[1] – February 12, 1990[2] by Capitol Records. There were different release dates for this album, some sources also claiming February 20, 1990.[3] The album was produced, recorded, and mixed by Felton Pilate and James Earley.

M.C. Hammer was good friends with Arsenio Hall and was invited to first perform the song “U Can’t Touch This“, prior to its release, on The Arsenio Hall Show in late 1989.[3] He also performed “Please Hammer, Don’t Hurt ‘Em”, a song that didn’t make it on this album, but did appear in the same-titled movie.

The album ranked number one for 21 weeks, due primarily to the success of the single, “U Can’t Touch This“.[4][5] The song has been and continues to be used in many movies and television shows to date, and appears on soundtrack/compilation albums as well.[6] The album was criticized for its sampling of other artists’ songs.[7] The album sampled high-profile artists and gave some of these artists a new fanbase. “U Can’t Touch This” sampled “Super Freak” by Rick James; “Dancin’ Machine” sampled the Jackson 5; “Have You Seen Her” is a semi-cover of The Chi-Lites song; “Help the Children” interpolates Marvin Gaye‘s “Mercy Mercy Me (The Ecology)“; “Pray” and “She’s Soft and Wet” sample the Prince songs “When Doves Cry” and “Soft and Wet” respectively.

These album songs all proved to be successful on radio and video television, with “U Can’t Touch This”, “Pray”, “Have You Seen Her”, “Here Comes the Hammer” and “Yo!! Sweetness” (UK only) all charting. The album raised rap music to a new level of popularity. It was the first hip-hop album certified diamond by the RIAA for sales of over ten million.[8] It remains one of the genre’s all-time best-selling albums.[9] To date, the album has sold as many as 18 million units