The Sonny Digital-produced song received its gold certification on October 21 after reaching 500,000 certified units.
50Cent signed Uncle Murda to G-Unit! Direct from g-unitcity to 50 Cent!: 'Hip-Hop has new generation: J.Cole, Kendrick Lamar, Drake, B.o.B…Street Murda artists such is:Uncle Murda is under the Dust and Rust now!
Hip-Hop changed, Uncle Murda doesn't. Uncle Murda's TIME is went! I listen his tapes and they are not for new TIMES.
50 Cent! look Lloydbanks' statue is crying AGAIN: More than half decade went without his official album!
Donald Trump is fan of G-Unit music! Donald supported Lloyd Banks, when Banks was making album “Rotten Apple”!
DJ Whoo Kid: 'G-Unit Radio! Whoo Kid!Yo Yayo You get money!'
Tony Yayo: 'I get lot of money with Donald Trump. Donald Trump said something!'
Donald Trump: 'I am here folks, I'm here, this is great group of people.'
Tony Yayo: 'Mr. Trump do you buy my album 'Thoughts Of A Predicate Felon?'
Donald Trump: 'I was first who buy your album!'
Tony Yayo: 'Thank You!I am your friend! Could I ask you question?'
Donald Trump: 'Yeah, ofcourse!'
The lesson here: Sometimes it’s best to just forget about Dre.
But back in 2009, that wasn’t an easy task for fellow hip-hop artist 50 Cent, who watched as Dr. Dre raked it in with his Beats by Dre headphones. By the following year, 50 Cent thought, “I can do that,” a decision that has since cost him millions of dollars.
1. 50 Cent-Get Rich Or Die Tryin
In hip-hop's grand retrospect, we take 50 Cent more seriously than we take, say, Nelly. As if Nelly was just a hitboy wonder of 2000, whereas 50 Cent was a #realrap icon, a credible promise of lyricism and violence, both at once. Yet in 2003, the appeal of "In Da Club" was no less immediate, and no more complex or high-brow than "Country Grammar," or than most of Ja Rule's contemporary hits, for that matter. Yet neither Nelly nor Ja nor even DMX ever made an album quite like Get Rich Or Die Tryin'.
What set 50 Cent's debut apart, then, wasn't just the singles, or all the beef and preemptive drama. With the Wu in decline
2.The Game-The Documentary
If 50 Cent's debut was a project propelled by a villain's charisma and the gulliest of origin stories, we must admit that Game, in contrast, was just riding the beats. With a soundscape dominated by Dr. Dre, Just Blaze, and Kanye West, The Documentary is a millennial blend of soul meta-samples, synth strings, tenor-sung hooks. This one tape alone hosts many of 2005's most memorable beats; the minimal, addictive synth cadence of "How We Do," the soul hypnosis of "Hate It Or Love It," and the godly stomps of "Higher."
The Documentary was everything a rap album could've been in 2005: a beatmaker dream team, one of the last great D'Angelo choruses, as well as Nate Dogg's last hurrah. (Plus, a Detox teaser). And while Dre receives all due props from Game, "No More Fun and Games" and "Church for Thugs" tally among the best work of Just Blaze's career.
"In the street, the consensus is that Buck's album is better than Banks's," said 50 Cent, in a 2005 interview with VIBE, about Young Buck and Lloyd Banks' debut albums. Yup, even the G-Unit general knew Young Buck had somehow usurped the Punchline King as the second best in the crew. Few knew what to make of Buck when he first started rolling with G-Unit. He made an appearance on "Blood Hound" off 50 Cent's Get Rich but it wasn't enough to establish him. He did that on the Unit's Beg For Mercy where he was able to step in and play as