Cover image for Greatest hits the evidence
Title:
Greatest hits the evidence
Author:
Ice-T (Musician)
Personal Author:
Publication Information:
[Place of publication not identified] : Coroner Records ; Santa Monica, Calif. : distributed and manufactured by Atomic Pop, 2000.
Physical Description:
1 audio disc : digital ; 4 3/4 in.
General Note:
Compact disc.
Language:
English
Contents:
'6 in the mornin' (3:43) -- I'm your pusher (5:35) -- High rollers (4:36) -- You played yourself (4:14) -- Peel their caps back (3:40) -- O.G. Original gangster (4:44) -- Colors (4:24) -- New Jack Hustler (Nino's theme)(4:43) -- Power (4:26) -- I ain't new ta this (5:00) -- That's how I'm livin' (4:38) -- I must stand (3:59) -- Squeeze the trigger (5:45) -- The tower (3:57) -- The lane (E.V.A. remix)(4:08) -- Money, power, women (4:34) SLE) -- Ice's exodus (featuring Top Gunz).
UPC:
750564001127
Format :
Music CD

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Library
Call Number
Material Type
Home Location
Status
Audubon Library BK:3955 Compact Disc Open Shelf
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Summary

Summary

Ice-T, the self-proclaimed "original gangster," put together a long career marked by both consistency and innovation. This 16-track compilation, put together by Ice-T himself, covers 14 years, seven albums, and the title themes for two films (Colors and New Jack City), but fortunately concentrates primarily on the first five years of his career, when he was at his productive peak. Two more recent songs on this release were not previously domestically available, a U.K. remix of "The Lane," which doesn't add anything to the original, and the unreleased track "Money, Power, Women." Both are decent but should have been left off in favor of older, better classics. Fairly informative liner notes describe the creative process behind each song and each album from Ice-T's perspective. Most of the singles and recognizable songs are included here, with the mysterious exception of "Lifestyles of the Rich and Infamous" and "Gotta Lotta Love," which honored the gang truce in the wake of the L.A. riots. Also excluded are memorably risqué songs, such as "Girls L.G.B.N.A.F." and "Girl Tried to Kill Me," and some of Ice-T's more adventurous collaborations, including Body Count, the forerunner to Limp Bizkit and other rap-metal groups. These exceptions are peripheral, however, and the meat of his career is included here. ~ Luke Forrest


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