Ratings and Reviews
rap is dead
There's a league of people that continuously make sure rap is dead and stays that way. He's one of them. And that's why I hate rap.
they ripped thatt
this remix was sharp.. the dream n yo gotti shouldnt of been on there but banks luda n jada all ripped that.. if u are really into banks how could u dis this remix? sounds like a fake fan
ALL THIS HYPE FOR NOTHING.
I'm a big banks fan. but this remix is wack. luda was decent, the dream......auto tune haha gtfo. yo gotti? who's he? jada was ok
About Lloyd Banks
Lloyd Banks was raised in Jamaica, Queens, by his Puerto Rican mother; his father spent much of his son's childhood behind bars. Like many young men amid the poverty and ruin of his community, he found solace through ghetto poetry and the work of rappers like Big Daddy Kane and Slick Rick. He dropped out of high school at the age of 16, finding the structured environment a hindrance to his developing talent for rhyming. After appearing on numerous local mixtapes, Banks, along with childhood friends Tony Yayo and 50 Cent, formed a crew called G-Unit, a group that proceeded to redefine the term "street marketing" with a series of self-released albums that included original numbers and quality artwork. Banks stayed on with 50 Cent, appearing on the artist's now classic 2003 debut, Get Rich or Die Tryin'. November of that same year saw the release of G-Unit's Beg for Mercy. Banks' long-awaited solo debut for G-Unit/Interscope Records, Hunger for More, was released in June 2004. He followed it two years later with Rotten Apple. In 2010, G-Unit announced they were leaving Interscope and partnering with EMI for Banks' third album, H.F.M., Vol. 2 (The Hunger for More, Vol. 2). ~ James Christopher Monger
- New Carrollton, MD
- April 30, 1982