The Seventh Deadly Sin
The Seventh Deadly Sin is the seventh studio album by American rapper Ice-T. It was released on September 1999 via Coroner Records/Roadrunner Records/Atomic Pop. Bazaro, Brother Marquis, Buckshot, CJ Mac, Deadly Threat, El Sadiq, King T, Marc Live, Poppa LQ, Powerlord JEL, Ras Kass, Slej Tha Ruffedge, Son Doobie and Top Gunz made their guest appearances on the album
I'm Your Pusher (Ice-T song)
"I'm Your Pusher" is a 1988 single by Ice-T, from his second album Power. The song's anti-drug theme was interpreted as having the opposite message as a result of misinterpretation of the context of the title, ignorance as to the actual lyrical content, it contains a sample from "Pusherman" by Curtis Mayfield. "I'm Your Pusher" "I'm Your Pusher" "I'm Your Pusher" "Girls L. G. B. N. A. F." "Girls L. G. B. N. A. F." "Girls L. G. B. N. A. F." Https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iBflh0EHd0E Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics
Lethal Weapon (song)
"Lethal Weapon" is a song by American recording artist Ice-T. It was released on September 21, 1989 as a single from the rapper's third studio album The Iceberg/Freedom of Speech... Just Watch What You Say through Sire Records; the song was written and produced by Ice-T and Afrika Islam, who used a sample from Little Royal and The Swingmasters' "Razor Blade". The single peaked at number 22 in New Zealand and number 98 in the UK. Tracy Lauren Marrow – lyrics, producer, arranging Charles Andre Glenn – producer, programming Gerald "Jerry" Goldstein – producer on "Heartbeat" Mark Wolfson – engineering on "Heartbeat" Eric Garcia – scratches Bilal Bashir – editor Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics Ice-T – Lethal Weapon at Discogs
6 in the Mornin'
"6 in the Mornin'" is a song by Ice-T. Released in 1986 as the B-side of "Dog'N the Wax", the song is considered to be one of the defining tracks of the gangsta rap genre; the song appeared on Ice T's debut album, Rhyme Pays in 1987. The song is produced by Compton's Most Wanted associate the Unknown DJ. "Midnight," from Ice T's 1991 album O. G. Original Gangster, is a prequel of this song. "Midnight" ends with the lyric "Looked at my watch, it was six in the morning," and "6 in the Mornin'" opens with the lyric, "Six in the morning, police at my door." A version of the song was recorded by the Tennessee horrorcore group Three 6 Mafia on its Chapter 2: World Domination album, was aptly renamed "3-6 in the Mornin'" and features occasional samples from the original. In the documentary Hip-Hop Evolution, Ice-T explains that we was inspired by the rapper Schoolly D and his song P. S. K
Home Invasion (album)
Home Invasion is the fifth studio album by American rapper Ice-T. It was released on March 1993 via Rhyme $ yndicate/Priority Records; this album was set to be released in 1992 as part of his deal with Sire/Warner Bros. Records, supposed to be Ice-T's first official release as an artist on his own Rhyme $yndicate record label, now in full control of the content of the release, as part of a new distribution deal with Priority Records. Home Invasion was the first album that Ice-T released following the controversy over the Body Count song "Cop Killer". Sire/Warner Bros. Records had stood by freedom of expression during the controversy, although some within the Time Warner conglomerate now favored a more pragmatic policy; the album was set for a November 15, 1992 release, but the Rodney King riots were still fresh in people's minds, an election was in process, political releases by Ice Cube and Dr. Dre were causing controversy, so Ice-T agreed to postpone Home Invasion's release, in addition to removing the song "Ricochet", which had appeared on the soundtrack to the film of the same name.
With the album's release postponed to February 14, 1993, Sire/Warner Bros. told Ice-T that it would not release the album with its current artwork, painted by Dave Halili, which depicted a white youth, immersed in black culture surrounded by images of violence and disorder. Although the catalog number 45119 was assigned to it and the single “Gotta Lotta Love” was released, the album was still deferred. Ice-T agreed, opting for an all-black cover and a name change to The Black Album, he realized that his future output was going to be continuously monitored and censored, so he left the label amicably, signing a distribution deal with Priority Records, which released the album with the intended artwork. Due to the postponed release of the album, tracks were altered to keep the topics up-to-date; the album peaked at #9 on Billboard magazine's Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums and at #14 on the Billboard 200. Home Invasion was met with mixed reviews from music critics. Robert Christgau gave the album a B+, saying "At first it sounds as if the bad guys won--from sexy stories to O.
G. kissoffs, he spends too much time proving he's still Ice Motherfucking T. But in fact he contextualizes himself as shrewdly as ever". Stephen Thomas Erlewine of AllMusic gave the album two and a half stars out of five, saying "Given the fact that most of Home Invasion was recorded during and after the "Cop Killer" media firestorm, it comes as no surprise that the album is an uneven, muddled affair, not the clean, focused attack of O. G. Original Gangster". On June 1, 1993, the album was certified gold by Recording Industry Association of America, it is Ice-T's last studio album to receive a certification from the RIAA. Home Invasion at Discogs
Colors (Ice-T song)
"Colors" is a song by Ice-T, issued as the title track for the soundtrack to the film of the same name. The song was released as a single in 1988. In 2008, it was named the 19th greatest hip-hop song of all time by VH1; the song was Ice-T's first to chart on the US Billboard Hot 100, where it peaked at #70. In 1996, the song was covered by Society Burning for the electro-industrial various artists compilation Operation Beatbox; the song was covered by the groove metal band Machine Head, released on the 1997 bonus disc version of their album The More Things Change C-Murder made a remake named Cluckers on his debut album Life Or Death in 1998
O.G. Original Gangster (song)
"O. G. Original Gangster" is a song written and performed by American recording artist Ice-T, it was released as a single from the rapper's fourth studio album of the same name. The song was produced by Tracy "Ice-T" Marrow, Shafiq "SLJ" Husayn and Alphonso "DJ Aladdin" Henderson, released in 1991 via Sire Records. Reaching a peak position of number 7 on the US Billboard Hot Rap Songs, the single remained on the chart for a total of 11 weeks; the track is appeared on the retrospective Greatest Hits: The Evidence and in the 2004 Xbox video game Def Jam: Fight for NY with Ice-T featuring in the game as himself as a playable character and in the storyline. In the song, Ice-T raps about his life. "O. G. Original Gangstar" uses samples from Melvin Bliss' "Synthetic Substitution", Thin Lizzy's "Johnny the Fox Meets Jimmy the Weed", James Brown's "Funky Drummer", Dexter Wansel's "Theme From the Planets", Curtis Mayfield's "Right on for the Darkness" and Ice-T's "6 in the Mornin'". Tracy Lauren Marrow – vocals, producer, executive producer Alphonso Henderson – producer Charles Andre Glenn – producer Shafiq "SLJ" Husayn – producer Bilal Bashir – producer Eric Garcia – scratches Vachik Aghaniantz – mixing Dennis "Def-Pea" Parker – recording Tim Stedman – design Glen E. Friedman – photography Jorge Hinojosa – management O.
G. Original Gangster at Discogs