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2 Live Crew is a hip hop group from Miami, Florida. They caused considerable controversy with the sexual themes in their work, particularly on their 1989 album As Nasty As They Wanna Be.

2 Live Crew was created by David “Treach DJ Mr. Mixx” Hobbs in Riverside, California, with fellow rappers Chris (Fresh Kid Ice) Wongwon, and Yuri (“Amazing Vee”) Vielot. The 3 met at March AFB Riverside, CA, as they were enlisted in the Air Force.[citation needed] Along with giving local parties on and off base, they recorded their first singles through Macola Records Distribution in Los Angeles, CA. They released “Revelation” in 1984; the single sold well in Florida, encouraging the group to release “What I Like.” In 1986, due to the popularity of the new single “Throw the Dick,” the group, including new member Mark “Brother Marquis” Ross replacing Amazing Vee due to military commitments, relocated to Miami and teamed up with Ghetto Style DJ’s and soon to be manager and eventual performer Luther Campbell, who used the nickname “Luke Skyywalker” (and was subsequently sued by George Lucas.

“Throw the Dick,” with its fast dance tempo, turntable scratching explicit phrases from comedy albums, stuttering voice samples, and the Roland TR-808 drum machine brought a new sound to the group, penned as The Miami Bass Sound. David “Treach DJ Mr. Mixx” Hobbs was credited with the production.

The year 1987 saw the release of 2 Live Crew Is What We Are, featuring profane and sexually graphic lyrics. Rudy Ray Moore’s comedy albums and other XXX assorted comedy albums provided the material for most of the explicit samples that “Mr. Mixx” used. The album was produced by Mr. Mixx. Bob Rosenberg of Will to Power did trick edits on Beat Box and was billed “King of the Edits”. The record went gold. Though the controversy did not rise to the levels the group would reach in the future, a Florida store clerk was charged and acquitted of felony charges for selling the album to a fourteen-year-old girl in 1987.

Campbell decided to sell a separate clean version in addition to the explicit version of the next album, Move Somethin’ (1988), produced by Mr. Mixx. A record store clerk in Alexander City, Alabama was cited for selling a copy to an undercover police officer in 1988. It was the first time in the United States that a record store owner was held liable for obscenity over music. The charges were dropped after a jury found the record store not guilty.

As Nasty As They Wanna Be and “Me So Horny” controversy

The group released their album As Nasty As They Wanna Be in 1989, which also became the group’s most successful album, largely because of the single “Me So Horny”, which was popular in spite of little radio rotation, thanks, in part, to prevalent play on MTV. The song was based on a quote from a Vietnamese prostitute in Stanley Kubrick’s Full Metal Jacket and took a sample from Mass Production’s Firecracker. This album was also produced by Mr. Mixx.

The American Family Association did not think the presence of a “Parental Advisory” sticker was enough to adequately warn listeners of what was inside the case. Jack Thompson, a lawyer affiliated with the AFA, met with Florida Governor Bob Martinez and convinced him to look into the album to see if it met the legal classification of obscene. In 1990 action was taken at the local level and Nick Navarro, Broward County sheriff received a ruling from judge Mel Grossman that probable cause for obscenity violations existed.

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From 1993 Album: “Doggystyle”…(Click “show more” for artist info)…

Doggystyle is the debut solo album from American West Coast hip hop rapper Snoop Doggy Dogg, released November 23, 1993 on Death Row Records. The album was recorded soon following the release of Dr. Dre’s landmark debut album The Chronic (1992), to which Snoop Dogg contributed significantly. His musical stylizations for the album share similarity to those featured on Doggystyle. Critics have praised Snoop Dogg for the lyrical “realism” he delivers on the album and for his distinctive vocal flow. While recording the album, Snoop Dogg was arrested in connection with Phillip Woldermarian’s death; he was tried and acquitted in 1996.

Despite some mixed criticism of the album initially upon its release, Doggystyle has earned recognition from many music critics as one of the most significant albums of the 1990s, as well as one of the most important hip hop albums ever released.[3] Much like The Chronic, the distinctive sounds of Doggystyle helped introduce the hip hop style of G-funk to a mainstream audience, bringing forward West Coast hip hop as a dominant force in the early 1990s. As of 2008, the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) has certified Doggystyle quadruple platinum in sales, as it serves as Snoop Dogg’s highest-selling album. The record debuted at number one on the Billboard 200 chart, and sold 802,858 copies in its first week alone, which was the record for a debuting artist and the fastest-selling album ever until Eminem’s The Marshall Mathers LP in 2000.Doggystyle is viewed by many critics and fans as a “hip hop classic” and is included in The Source magazine’s list of the 100 Best Rap Albums, as well as Rolling Stone magazine’s list of Essential Recordings of the 90s.

Doggystyle was recorded in early 1993 at Death Row Studios. It was produced in a style similar to The Chronic; some critics called it a “carbon copy”. Snoop Dogg collaborated with two music groups, 213 and Tha Dogg Pound. Daz Dillinger, of the latter group, accused Dr. Dre of taking sole recognition for the songs and alleged he and Warren G were uncredited on many tracks. Snoop Dogg said Dr. Dre was capable of making beats without the help of collaborators and addressed the issues with Warren G and Daz, stating “They made beats, Dre produced that record”. He discussed the track “Ain’t No Fun”, mentioning that Daz and Warren G brought Dr. Dre the beat but “Dre took that muthafucka to the next level!” Bruce Williams, closely affiliated with Dr. Dre, discussed the recording process during Dre’s time at Death Row Records, stating:

Dres going to be the first one in the studio and the last one to leave. Hell start messing with a beat. As the beat starts pumping, the guys start filtering in. Everybody will get their little drink and smoke in. Soon enough the beat starts to make a presence. Youll look around the room and every cat that was a rapper from Kurupt to Daz to Snoop will grab a pen. They would start writing while Dre is making a beat so by the time hes finished with the beat, they are ready to hit the booth and start spittin’. To see those young cats they were all hungry and wanted to make something dope. The atmosphere that was there, you couldnt be wack.

Williams said the album was never finished and because of the demand for the record, the distributors insisted the album be completed, otherwise they would cancel the album’s orders. This resulted in Dr. Dre mixing the album and inserting the skits within 48 hours, which enabled the album to be released. Rolling Stone writer Jonathan Gold described how Dr. Dre produced a beat from scratch to complete instrumental: “Dre may find something he likes from an old drum break, loop it and gradually replace each part with a better tom-tom sound, a kick-drum sound he adores, until the beat bears the same relationship to the original that the Incredible Hulk does to Bill Bixby”. Gold also described how the track progressed with other musicians adding to the song, stating “A bass player wanders in, unpacks his instrument and pops a funky two-note bass line over the beat, then leaves to watch CNN, though his two notes keep looping into infinity. A smiling guy in a striped jersey plays a nasty one-fingered melody on an old Mini-Moog synthesizer that’s been obsolete since 1982, and Dre scratches in a sort of surfadelic munching noise, and then from his well-stocked Akai MPC60 sample comes a shriek, a spare piano chord, an ejaculation from the first Beastie’s record — “Let me clear my throat” — and the many-layered groove is happening, bumping, breathing, almost loud enough to see.”

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Bill Burr on Sensitive People (stand up comedy)

Bill Burr is an American stand-up comedian, actor, writer, podcaster, and social critic. He has released five stand-up specials. Outside of stand-up, he is known for hosting the Monday Morning Podcast, playing Patrick Kuby in the AMC crime drama series Breaking Bad, and creating and starring in the Netflix animated sitcom F Is for Family. In 2017, Rolling Stone ranked him 17th on its list of the 50 best stand-up comics of all time.

Burr’s career began in 1992. He moved to New York City in 1995. Since May 2007, Burr has recorded a weekly one-hour podcast, Bill Burr’s Monday Morning Podcast, in which he speaks about his past and recent experiences, current events, going on tour, and sports, and offers advice to questions submitted by the listeners. The podcast is available on Burr’s website and on the All Things Comedy network. He is sometimes joined by his wife, Nia, and has featured guests and interviews with other comedians.

In 2008, Burr’s voice was featured in the game Grand Theft Auto IV as Jason Michaels of the biker gang The Lost MC in the mission “No Love Lost”. In 2009, he reprised his role in the game’s expansion pack The Lost and Damned.

Burr’s special Let it Go was recorded at The Fillmore in San Francisco and premiered on Comedy Central on September 18, 2010. A later special, You People Are All The Same, premiered in 2012 as a Netflix exclusive.

He was a regular on Chappelle’s Show during its brief run.

Burr has been referred to as a “comedian’s comedian” by observers of the US stand-up comedy circuit, meaning a comedian whose work is followed and appreciated by fellow professional comedians Burr appeared in the movie Date Night as Detective Walsh. He has also appeared in the fourth and fifth seasons of AMC’s Breaking Bad as Patrick Kuby. He played Mark Mullins in the 2013 buddy cop film The Heat.

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