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Fear of A Black Planet

Public Enemy (Musical group) (Music CD - 1990)
Average Rating: 4.5 stars out of 5.
Fear of A Black Planet
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Authors: Public Enemy (Musical group)
Statement of Responsibility: Public Enemy
Title: Fear of a black planet
[sound recording]
Publisher: New York, NY : Def Jam Recordings, p1990
Characteristics: 1 sound disc : digital ; 4 3/4 in.
Notes: Principally rap songs
Also issued as analog disc and cassette
Compact disc
Lyrics and full credits ([6] p. : ports.) inserted in container
"Parental advisory, explicit content"--Container
Contents: Contract on the world love jam (instrumental)
Brothers gonna work it out
911 is a joke
Incident at 66.6 FM (instrumental)
Welcome to the terrordome
Meet the G that killed me
Pollywanacraka
Anti-nigger machine
Burn Hollywood burn
Power to the people
Who stole the soul?
Fear of a black planet
Revolutionary generation
Can't do nuttin' for ya man
Reggie jax
Leave this off your fu*kin charts (instrumental)
B side wins again
War at 33 1/3
Final count of the collision between us and the damned (instrumental)
Fight the power
Credits: Produced, created, arranged, directed and sequenced by The Bomb Squad: Hank Shocklee, Carl Ryder, Eric (Vietnam) Sadler and Keith Shocklee.
Performers: Performed by Public Enemy.
Event: Recorded at Greene Street Recordings, New York City
Subject Headings: Rap (Music)
Topical Term: Rap (Music)
Publisher No: 314 523 446-2
Branch Call Number: CD HIPHOP Public E-8886
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chuck D to me is what a black man should be rapping about other rappers should take note.

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Sep 27, 2013
  • mariednguyen rated this: 5 stars out of 5.

Fear of a Black Planet is the third studio album by American hip hop group Public Enemy, released on April 10, 1990, by Def Jam Recordings and Columbia Records. It was produced by the group's production team The Bomb Squad, who sought to expand on the dense, sample-layered sound of Public Enemy's previous album, It Takes a Nation of Millions to Hold Us Back (1988). Having fulfilled their initial creative ambitions with that album, Public Enemy pursued a different direction and aspired to create what lead MC Chuck D specified as "a deep, complex album". Their songwriting was partly inspired by the controversy with member Professor Griff and his dismissal from the group in 1989.

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app03 Version Borgsjo Last updated 2014/10/29 13:43