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Artist Name: Ice Cube

12 Feb 2006, 01:02 19,729,148 1,481,122

Ice CubeO'Shea Jackson Sr. (born June 15, 1969), known professionally as Ice Cube, is an American rapper and actor. He began his career as a member of the hip-hop group C.I.A. and later joined the seminal rap group N.W.A (Niggaz Wit Attitudes). After leaving N.W.A in December 1989, he began both a successful solo music career and an acting career which included roles in films such as Boyz n the Hood (1991), Friday (1995), for which he also co-wrote the screenplay, and Barbershop (2002). Additionally, he has served as one of the producers of the Showtime television series Barbershop and the TBS series Are We There Yet?, both of which are based upon films in which he portrayed the main character.

Ice Cube is one of the founding artists of gangsta rap, and much of his musical output has contained harsh socio-political commentary. He was ranked number 8 on MTV's list of the 10 Greatest MCs of All Time, while fellow rapper Snoop Dogg ranked Ice Cube as one of the greatest MC of all time. AllMusic has called him one of hip-hop's best and most controversial artists, as well as "one of rap's greatest storytellers". In 2012, The Source ranked him number 14 on their list of the Top 50 Lyricists of All Time. In 2014, About.com ranked him number 11 on their list of the "50 Greatest MCs of All Time"

He released his solo debut album, "AmeriKKKa's Most Wanted," in 1990 to critical and commercial success, although upon its release he was accused of racism and misogyny. He has since released 1991's "Death Certificate", 1992's "The Predator", 1993's "Lethal Injection", 1998's "War & Peace Vol 1 (The War Disc)", 2000's "War & Peace Vol 2 (The Peace Disc)", 2006's "Laugh Now, Cry Later", 2008's "Raw Footage", and 2010's "I Am the West."

Ice Cube was raised in South Central by his parents, both of whom were employed at UCLA. He began writing raps while attending William Howard Taft High School in Woodland Hills, California, most notably "Boyz 'N Tha Hood", which later became famous when done by N.W.A in 1986.

Cube and a friend, Sir Jinx, rapped as a partnership called C.I.A. at parties hosted by Dr. Dre. After a brief stint in a group called "HBO", Cube showed Eazy-E "Boyz 'N Da Hood," and the pair, plus Dr. Dre, DJ Yella, The Arabian Prince and MC Ren, formed N.W.A.

Cube took one year off to earn a degree in architectural drafting in Phoenix in 1987 but returned in time to participate in N.W.A's debut album, Straight Outta Compton. The album attracted much notoriety for the group, from the FBI and concerned citizen and parent groups. Cube did the lead verse for the album's infamous track "Fuck tha Police."

Ice Cube left N.W.A due to financial and personality conflicts in 1989. With Da Lench Mob and the Bomb Squad (Public Enemy's producers), Cube recorded his debut album in New York City. AmeriKKKa's Most Wanted was released in 1990 and was an instantaneous hit as rap's popularity increased in mainstream society.

His 1991 follow-up, Death Certificate, was even more controversial. A few songs in the album featured Cube's hate of Uncle Sam and his politics, and a bonus track named "No Vaseline" was a diss to his former N.W.A bandmates. Also that year, he converted to the Nation of Islam. The album was re-released in 2003 with the bonus track "How to Survive in South Central," originally from the 1991 "Boyz N the Hood" soundtrack.

Controversy stirred about racist lyrics in his material: "Black Korea" (a song against Korean shopowners), referring to a former boss as "white Jew" in "No Vaseline", and songs such as "Enemy and Cave Bitch" (songs against "devils", a popular derogatory term at the time for white people). Partially to help deflect criticisms, Cube appointed a female rapper named Yo-Yo (who guested on AmeriKKKa's Most Wanted) to the head of his own record label and helped produce her debut album, Make Way for the Motherlode. That was followed by a critically acclaimed turn in "Boyz in the Hood", a film by John Singleton

Cube toured on Lollapalooza in 1992 and widened his fan base. He released The Predator in November (1992) which debuted at #1 on both the pop and rnb charts, the first album in history to do so. For that album, Cube decided to load some G-funk style beats which at that time was the big thing and some remix tunes which brought a new style to Cube, in which previously he had released some hardcore and extreme work. Singles from The Predator included "Today was a Good Day" and "Check Yo Self (remix)" which all had a 2 part music video.

After The Predator, Cube's audience began to diminish. Lethal Injection (1993) was not very well-liked by critics, and Dr. Dre and the West Coast G-Funk sound was dominating hip-hop. It wasn't until later that the album became popular. Taking a break from his own albums, Cube assisted on debuts from Da Lench Mob (Guerillas in the Mist) and Kam (Neva Again). He later dueted with Dr. Dre on "Natural Born Killaz."

Around this time in 1993, Ice Cube also worked with soon-to-be-acclaimed rapper Tupac Shakur with his album Strictly 4 My N.I.G.G.A.Z. and appeared on a track with 2pac.

In 1994 Ice Cube released Bootlegs & B-Sides.

During this time, hip-hop started making a transition from the West Coast Funk Hip-Hop to a more gritty East Coast hip-hop. With Mack 10 and WC, Cube formed the Westside Connection in 1996, releasing their debut album Bow Down later that year. This album was in due to Ice Cube's theory that the East Coast lacked respect for West Coast hip-hop. Songs like "Bow Down", and "Gangstas Make The World Go 'Round" make reference to this. Sales were brisk, but it did not establish a large audience. This album was later perceived as a classic, especially on the West Coast. Cube released several more solo albums; however, he is now known more for his movies than his music.

In 1998 Ice Cube released War & Peace Vol 1: The War Disc
In 2000 Ice Cube released War & Peace Vol 2: The Peace Disc
In 2003 Ice Cube along with W.C. & Mack 10 released Terrorist Threats as the West Side Connection.

In December 2004, after a long break from recording, he reached #2 in the UK singles chart with the club favourite, "You Can Do It" (featuring Mack 10 and Ms Toi), released as a single 5 years after it was first included on movie soundtracks such as
Ice Cube was influenced by and took his name from African American pimp-turned-author Iceberg Slim, who published his autobiography Pimp in 1969. At one point, Ice Cube was scheduled to play the lead role in a movie adaptation of Pimp, but the project appears to be halted.

Top Track of Atist: Ice Cube

It Was A Good Day - Ice Cube

It Was A Good Day

757,463
3,032,091
Why We Thugs - Ice Cube

Why We Thugs

198,145
523,361
Smoke Some Weed - Ice Cube

Smoke Some Weed

186,439
524,569
You Know How We Do It - Ice Cube

You Know How We Do It

178,854
508,906
Check Yo Self - Ice Cube

Check Yo Self

139,654
464,821
You Can Do It - Ice Cube

You Can Do It

118,267
340,923
My Summer Vacation - Ice Cube

My Summer Vacation

71,793
195,689
Steady Mobbin' - Ice Cube

Steady Mobbin'

71,782
180,885
No Vaseline - Ice Cube

No Vaseline

66,319
283,385
Wicked - Ice Cube

Wicked

62,961
166,030
Go To Church - Ice Cube

Go To Church

52,703
129,724
Jackin' for Beats - Ice Cube

Jackin' for Beats

50,513
128,660
Do Ya Thang - Ice Cube

Do Ya Thang

48,724
168,263
Better Off Dead - Ice Cube

Better Off Dead

41,778
97,527
Child Support - Ice Cube

Child Support

39,908
124,917
Roll All Day - Ice Cube

Roll All Day

38,718
103,539
Ghetto Bird - Ice Cube

Ghetto Bird

37,530
136,943
The Predator - Ice Cube

The Predator

36,659
95,197
Friday - Ice Cube

Friday

35,434
120,558
Down for Whatever - Ice Cube

Down for Whatever

34,554
114,369
We Be Clubbin' - Ice Cube

We Be Clubbin'

33,853
93,024
A Bird In The Hand - Ice Cube

A Bird In The Hand

32,823
116,746
Turn Off the Radio - Ice Cube

Turn Off the Radio

32,251
84,730
It Takes A Nation - Ice Cube

It Takes A Nation

28,987
99,750
Dirty Mack - Ice Cube

Dirty Mack

28,565
72,562
The Bomb - Ice Cube

The Bomb

27,833
70,982
Don't Trust 'Em - Ice Cube

Don't Trust 'Em

25,629
61,459
I Rep That West - Ice Cube

I Rep That West

24,263
124,023
Who's the Mack? - Ice Cube

Who's the Mack?

23,968
67,167
The Funeral - Ice Cube

The Funeral

23,519
66,864
Ghetto Vet - Ice Cube

Ghetto Vet

23,262
80,803
Cold Places - Ice Cube

Cold Places

22,365
81,551
Steal The Show - Ice Cube

Steal The Show

22,169
78,436
Dead Homiez - Ice Cube

Dead Homiez

22,067
62,305
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