The feud peaked in 1996, when Tupac called out Mobb Deep in the diss track to end all diss tracks, “Hit ‘Em Up,” in which a take-no-prisoners Tupac brought up Prodigy’s lifelong struggle with sickle-cell anemia. According to possibly apocryphal hip-hop lore, Mobb Deep, the duo Prodigy formed with partner Havoc, raised Pac’s ire when his crew, the Outlawz, told him about the hook to Mobb Deep’s “Survival of the Fittest,” which had the refrain “Thug life, we still living it.” Pac, in jail at the time, reportedly took that as a personal affront — he did, after all, have “Thug Life” tattooed on his stomach. Mobb Deep responded to “Hit ‘Em Up” with “Drop a Gem On ‘Em” from their 1996 album, “Hell on Earth.” It referenced a longstanding rumor that Shakur was sexually assaulted while serving a stint at New York’s Rikers Island jail.
“Drop a Gem On ‘Em” was the first promotional single from the album, but in an annotation on lyrics site Genius, Prodigy said the duo pulled the song off the radio once they got word Shakur had been shot dead in Las Vegas in September 1996.
Enter the Wu-Tang (36 Chambers) is the debut studio album by the American hip hop group Wu-Tang Clan, released November 9, 1993, on Loud Records and distributed through RCA Records. Recording sessions for the album took place during 1992 to 1993 at Firehouse Studio in New York City, and it was mastered at The Hit Factory. The album's title originates from the martial arts film The 36th Chamber of Shaolin (1978). The group's de facto leader RZA produced the album.
The distinctive sound of Enter the Wu-Tang (36 Chambers) created a blueprint for hardcore hip hop during the 1990s and helped return New York City hip hop to national prominence. Its sound also became greatly influential in modern hip hop production, while the group members' explicit, humorous, and free-associative lyrics have served as a template for many subsequent hip hop records. Serving as a landmark record in the era of hip hop known as the East Coast Renaissance, its influence helped lead the way for several other East Coast hip hop artists, including Nas, The Notorious B.I.G., Mobb Deep, and Jay-Z.
Enter the Wu-Tang (36 Chambers) is widely regarded as one of the most significant albums of the 1990s, as well as one of the greatest hip hop albums ever.
Somedays you feel invisible, other days you just feel invincible. 🐅
Who’s ur fav artist!
Link na Bio! Tão cheia de excesso 🔊 🎶
I still can’t get over this...this was just last year me and X had been in communication and I knew in my heart we were goin to work together. It’s really crazy how this is making me feel, life is nowhere near guaranteed. PLEASE let people know you love them before it’s too late. Smh.
#ripxxxtentacion #xxxtentacionedits #tentacion #gooddieyoung #lovescars
Make sure you get you tickets you don't wanna miss this event
The East Coast–West Coast hip hop rivalrywas a feud between artists and fans of the East Coast hip hop and West Coast hip hopscenes in the United States, especially from the mid to late 1990s. Focal points of the feud were East Coast-based rapper The Notorious B.I.G. (and his New York-based label, Bad Boy Records), and West Coast-based rapper Tupac Shakur (and his Los Angeles-based label, Death Row Records), who were both murdered in drive-by shootings by unknown assailants.
"Non importa come lo fai, quanto ti sbatti, quanto ne sai,
parti dal fatto che in tutti i contesti, tutti contenti non li farai mai"
- Tutti contenti
- Era tutto un sogno
I'm Big Mac, I'm Quarter Pound, you Chicken Nugget... Fuck it!🖕🏾