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Straight Outta Compton Album Download Mp3

Straight Outta Ca$hville's tracklist:
I'm a Soldier (feat. 50 Cent)
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Do It Like Me
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Let Me In
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Look at Me Now (feat. Mr. Porter)
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Welcome to the South (feat. Lil' Flip & David Banner)
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Prices on My Head (feat. Lloyd Banks & D-Tay)
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Bonofide Hustler (feat. 50 Cent & Tony Yayo)
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Shorty Wanna Ride
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Bang Bang
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Thou Shall
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Black Gloves
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Stomp (feat. T.I. & Ludacris)
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Taking Hits (feat. D-Tay)
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Walk With Me (feat. Stat Quo)
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Straight Outta Ca$hville review

Rappers don't often get second chances. If they're talented and lucky enough to get signed, money, riches and diamond things are far from guaranteed. In 1997, when the then-seventeen-year-old Young Buck signed with up-and-coming Cash Money Records, it was an opportunity for him to stretch beyond local ciphers in Nashville. But the label was occupied with Juvenile, Baby, B.G. and Lil Wayne, and Buck's career was put on hold. But instead of fading into obscurity, Buck met 50 Cent and traded his Cash Money piece for a spinning Gorilla Unit medallion. On Young Buck's solo debut, Straight Outta Cashville, he explodes with more energy than a neutron bomb. The album title derived from the N.W.A.'s Straight Outta Compton speaks for itself. Following the success of 50 Cent and Lloyd Banks the pressure was on Young Buck to keep the ball rolling both in terms of sales and fan approval.

The album has a lot of southern flavor; it also has a somewhat 'grimey' New York feel to it. Straight Outta Cashville features phenomenal production by Dr. Dre, Eminem and Lil' Jon. Along with appearances from the G-Unit's own 50 Cent, Lloyd Banks and Tony Yayo, it also features some well-known Southern artists including T.I., Lil' Flip, David Banner, and Ludacris. The production heard on Straight Outta Cashville is a diverse and sonically cohesive blend of bi-coastal beats, catering to the tastes of ears from all areas of the globe. Needlez lifts the haunting Nancy Sinatra sample on the dark and ominous Bang Bang, while Midi Mafia abandons their usual Neptunes-sounding backdrops on Thou Shall, blessing Young Buck with moody vocal samples that sound like a true street opera. 50 Cent and Tony Yayo check in on the soulful yet gritty Bonafide Hustler, and Ludacris rips apart the rowdy bass that should damage any speaker on the club-tearing Stomp. Prices on My Head thumps with a hypnotic bass kick as the artist, Banks and D-Tay trade verses about living a life of infamy. Buck is equally impressive when he holds his own alongside fellow Dirty South MCs Lil' Flip and David Banner on Welcome to the South.

Although Young Buck doesn't receive nearly the same amount of appreciation as his general, Curtis “50 Cent” Jackson, this album displays his potential as a solo artist, and he represents the Nashville slum to the fullest. Straight Outta Cashville lives up to the N.W.A. reference in its title. Like N.W.A., Buck delivers lyrical blows – sudden, blunt, and ruthless – without forgetting the importance of a powerful hook to seduce the listener into his murky world. Just how N.W.A.'s Straight Outta Compton jump-started the prolific careers of members like Dr. Dre and Ice Cube, Straight Outta Cashville is the genesis of a hip-hop heavyweight. Young Buck has hustled hard to get his chance and on this effort he offers a powerful panorama of street life.

Rate review3.85

Straight Outta Compton Album Download Mp3

'Fuck tha Police'
Song by N.W.A
from the album Straight Outta Compton
ReleasedAugust 9, 1988
  • The D.O.C.[1]
Audio sample
'Fuck tha Police'

'Fuck tha Police' is a protest song by Americanhip hop group N.W.A that appears on the 1988 album Straight Outta Compton as well as on the N.W.A's Greatest Hits compilation. The lyrics protest police brutality and racial profiling and the song was ranked number 425 on Rolling Stone's list of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Time.[2]

Since its release in 1988, the 'Fuck the Police' slogan continues to influence pop culture today in the form of T-shirts, artwork, political expression, and has transitioned into other genres as seen in the cover versions by Bone Thugs-n-Harmony, Dope, Rage Against the Machine, and Kottonmouth Kings (featuring Insane Clown Posse).[3][4]


'Fuck tha Police' parodies court proceedings inverting them by presenting Dr. Dre as a judge hearing a prosecution of the police department. Three members of the group, Ice Cube, MC Ren, and Eazy-E, take the stand to 'testify' before the judge as prosecutors. Through the lyrics, the rappers criticize the local police force. Two interludes present re-enactments of stereotypical racial profiling and police brutality.

At the end, the jury finds the police department guilty of being a 'redneck, white-bread, chickenshit motherfucker.'[5] A police officer, which is revealed to be the defendant, contests that the arguments presented were all lies and starts to demand justice as Dr. Dre orders him out of the courtroom, prompting the police officer to yell obscenities as he's led out.

FBI letter[edit]

The song provoked the FBI to write to N.W.A's record company about the lyrics expressing disapproval and arguing that the song misrepresented police.[6][7][8]

In his autobiography Ruthless, the band's manager Jerry Heller wrote that the letter was actually a rogue action by a 'single pissed-off bureaucrat with a bully pulpit' named Milt Ahlerich, who was falsely purporting to represent the FBI as a whole and that the action 'earned him a transfer to the Bureau's backwater Hartford office'.[9] He also wrote that he removed all sensitive documents from the office of Ruthless Records in case of an FBI raid.[9]

In the FBI letter, Ahlerich went on to reference '78 law enforcement officers' who were 'feloniously slain in the line of duty during 1988' and that recordings such as those produced by N.W.A. 'were both discouraging and degrading to these brave, dedicated officers'. Ahlerich did not mention any N.W.A. song by name in the letter, but later confirmed he was referring to 'Fuck tha Police'.[10]


'Fuck the police' graffiti in Cairo, 2011

In 1989, Australian radio station Triple J had been playing 'Fuck tha Police' (the only radio station in the world to do so)[11] for up to six months, before being banned by Australian Broadcasting Corporation management following a campaign by a South AustralianLiberal senator.[12] As a reaction, the staff went on strike and put N.W.A's 'Express Yourself' on continuous play for 24 hours, playing it roughly 360 times in a row. It was revealed in 2005 that the scratch sound from that track was sampled for the Triple J news theme.[13]

On 10 April 2011, New Zealand dub musician Tiki Taane was arrested on charges of 'disorderly behaviour likely to cause violence to start or continue' after performing the song at a gig in a club in Tauranga during an inspection of the club by the police.[14][15] On 13 April, Tiki told Marcus Lush on Radio Live that the lyrics often feature in his performances and his arrest came as a complete surprise.[16]

Notable references in popular culture[edit]

  • Dr. Dre referenced the song on his 1999 single 'Forgot About Dre' from his 2001 album with the line 'Who you think brought you the oldies, Eazy-Es, Ice Cubes, and D.O.C.s, the Snoop D.O. Double Gs, and the group that said 'Motherfuck the police'?'.
  • The song and the group were parodied in the 1994 hip-hop mockumentaryfilmFear of a Black Hat and its soundtrack album, as a single for the fictional gangsta-rap group N.W.H. (Niggaz With Hats) as 'Fuck the Security Guards.'[17]
  • It is prominently featured in the 2015 biopic of NWA, also called Straight Outta Compton.[18]
  • The song was satirically referenced in South Park's season 19 episode 'Naughty Ninjas', when the townspeople are protesting the police.[19]
  • Former group member Ice Cube also sampled the song on the track 'In the Late Night Hour' from his 2001 Greatest Hits album, which was based on the sample of his then-group of the same name.

Straight Outta Compton Album Download Mp3 Songs


Chart (2015)Peak
Australia (ARIA)[20]49
UK Singles (OCC)[21]97
US Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs (Billboard)[22]25

See also[edit]

  • 'Cop Killer'
  • 'The Guns of Brixton', a 1979 song by The Clash born of similar frustration with police tactics


Straight Outta Compton 123

  1. ^'The D.O.C. on Ice Cube Leaving NWA: Cube Was the Spirit'. YouTube. November 13, 2015. Retrieved November 23, 2019.
  2. ^'The RS 500 Greatest Songs of All Time'. December 9, 2004. Archived from the original on June 22, 2008. Retrieved December 3, 2016.
  3. ^'YouTube: Fuck tha Police (RATM cover)'. Rage Against the Machine. Retrieved April 7, 2012.
  4. ^'F*ck tha Police'. AllMusic. Retrieved November 23, 2015.
  5. ^'N.W.A – Fuck tha Police' – via
  6. ^Deflem, Mathieu. 2020. 'Popular Culture and Social Control: The Moral Panic on Music Labeling.'American Journal of Criminal Justice 45(1):2-24 (First published online July 24, 2019).
  7. ^Erlewine, Stephen Thomas. 'AllMusic: NWA Biography'. Retrieved April 7, 2012.
  8. ^Harrington, Richard. 'The FBI as music critic'. Washington Post. Retrieved August 5, 2015.
  9. ^ abJerry Heller, Gil Reavill, 2006. Ruthless: A Memoir. pp. 141-143. Simon Spotlight Entertainment. ISBN1-4169-1792-6
  10. ^HOCHMAN, STEVE (October 5, 1989). 'Compton Rappers Versus the Letter of the Law : FBI Claims Song by N.W.A. Advocates Violence on Police'. Los Angeles Times. ISSN0458-3035. Retrieved December 11, 2017.
  11. ^'Censorship and NWA's Fuck the Police: 30 years of triple j'. December 16, 2016.
  12. ^'30 Years of Triple J - Censorship and NWA's Fuck the Police'. Australian Broadcasting Corporation. January 21, 2005. Retrieved September 25, 2013.
  13. ^Triple J News Theme's 30 years. YouTube. April 28, 2012. Retrieved November 23, 2015.
  14. ^'Tiki Taane arrested after chanting 'Fuck the police' at gig'.
  15. ^'Tiki Taane case adjourned'. The New Zealand Herald. June 1, 2011.
  16. ^'Tiki Taane - new poster boy for freedom of speech'. RadioLIVE, MediaWorks NZ. April 13, 2011. Retrieved April 13, 2011.
  17. ^'Fuck the Security Guards'. AllMusic. Retrieved December 24, 2015.
  18. ^'Ice Cube'. Billboard. Retrieved November 23, 2015.
  19. ^''South Park' Endorses 'Ferguson Effect,' Presents a World Without 'Racist, Trigger-Happy' Cops'. The Daily Beast. Retrieved November 23, 2015.
  20. ^'ARIA Australian Top 50 Singles'. Australian Recording Industry Association. September 14, 2015. Archived from the original on March 17, 2014. Retrieved September 12, 2015.
  21. ^'Official Singles Chart Top 100'. Official Charts Company. Retrieved September 12, 2015.
  22. ^'N.W.A Chart History (Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs)'. Billboard. Retrieved August 25, 2015.

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