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Most of My Heroes Still Don't Appear On No Stamp

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Editors’ Notes

It's hard to believe, but it's been 25 years since Public Enemy released its landmark debut album, Yo! Bum Rush the Show. The potent blend of Chuck D's commanding flow and revolutionary lyrics, Flava Flav's goofy hype-man antics, Terminator X's razor-sharp cuts, and The Bomb Squad's frenetically funked-out production (not to mention Professor Griff and S1Ws) made PE worldwide superstars and helped propel rap music out of the hood and into the suburbs. Three more certified classics followed, before Snoop, Dre, and G-Funk pushed Public Enemy out of the spotlight. But PE never quit, and has been steadily dropping new music ever since. Most of My Heroes... is PE's ninth full-length since Apocalypse 91, following up 2007's over-looked mouthful How You Sell Soul to a Soulless People Who Sold Their Soul?. Though now into their 50s, Chuck and Flav still sound on-point, and the production is strong. We also get impressive collabos with Brother Ali, Z-Trip, Bumpy Knuckles, Large Professor, and Cormega. Another quality offering from hip-hop's elder statesmen.

Customer Reviews

The Rolling Stones og hiphop

Altid spændende hvad PE kommer med. Er dog stadig langt fra PE#1 og It Take a Nation of Milions to hold Us Back. 3-4 nr man kan holde ud at høre igen. Men ikke noget der går over i historien.

My Teachers, My Strength in my Youth Return

PE when you think just don`t deal intertainment, but social cohesion for their brothers and sisters, and them just coming back with that non commercial sound, that at times is not catchy and lullaby as could be, but you know what?. I can live with that. PE make a man like me stand up! Makes my blood course in the right direction Hip Hop not Hip Pop, more back to Griff and tell ya what? I like that. Seen in the context of the plight of the Black man, love brothers, cause i hear nothing but Love. Hotep!


Cool and oldschool

Mc salle


Formed: 1982 in Garden City, NY

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

Years Active: '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Public Enemy rewrote the rules of hip-hop, becoming the most influential and controversial rap group of the late '80s and, for many, the definitive rap group of all time. Building from Run-D.M.C.'s street-oriented beats and Boogie Down Productions' proto-gangsta rhyming, Public Enemy pioneered a variation of hardcore rap that was musically and politically revolutionary. With his powerful, authoritative baritone, lead rapper Chuck D rhymed about all kinds of social problems, particularly those plaguing...
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