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The best CD’s in September 15

The list of the best hip-hop CD’s in September 2015 from “Who Is The Best?”. If you add a CD here, with a few words why is it the best, and other users will vote a lot for it, you have a chance to win some money. We know it is not too much right now, but we are working hard to bring them here. But we need your help. The more people will visit, the more sponsors will come, help us by spreading the word.

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1   2 Pac “All eyez on me” The thug life with which he had previously flirted with is wholeheartedly embraced and the result is an epic record of G-funk and gangsta rap that managed to take on the mainstream. And win. Snoop Dre
2   Kayne West “The college dropout” Having breathed new fire into Jay-Z with his production work on The Blueprint, West’s true calling was rapping himself. If there were doubts he could match his Roc-a-Fella employer there were quickly dispelled with the release of The College Dropout. A vivacious album dripping in hooks and cheeky raps, it set in motion the merry-go-round that West still expertly deals in to this day.
3   Mos Def “Black on both sides” A politically aware album, but one that piles on the infectious beats and effervescent rhymes, Black on Both Sides was confirmation that Mos Def was one of the most talented stars pushing hip hop forward ahead of the new millennium. Olscholler
4   Nas “Illmatic” With production duties served by DJ Premier and Large Professor, Nas’s rhymes reflected upon ghetto life in the Big Apple. Raw, powerful and unforgettable, Illmatic opened the doors for a new generation of MCs to burst through. Nascar fan
5   Snoop Dogg “Doggystyle” Coated in G-funk finery, Doggystyle opened up a portal into a horizontal West Coast world of weed, sunshine and unforgettable grooves. overparse
6   Jay-Z “Resonable doubt” This hustle was the backbone of his awesome debut set. Featuring the likes of Can’t Knock The Hustle, Brooklyn’s Finest and Dead Presidents II, it was a stunning combination of frontline reportage and frankly ice cool rhymes. A star had been born. lokoz
7   Ice Cube “Death Certificate” An unapologetic treatise at the state of things at the start of the fin de siècle, it was both coruscating and visionary, and not without controversy. The furore surrounding its release might have lessened in the intervening years. Its power most certainly hasn’t. MC lany
8   50 Cent “Get rich or die triyn'” Thankfully, amid the hype there was a classic album to back up all the verbals. In Da Club was the worldwide smash that’s still infectious today, but this was just one high (literally) among a cavalcade of hip hop anthems.

 

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