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DOWNLOAD: 2Pac OG’s, Unreleased and Rare Tracks


Register and join the club and download over 10 000 2Pac tracks (approx. 400 GB) 99% lossless compression of rare Originals, Unreleased, Rare and Unreleased Projects, Bootlegs, Instrumentals & Acappellas.

Rare Projects

DAT Reels

OG Bootlegs


2Pac – The Born Busy Sessions (THC Project)

2Pac – 1994 – Thug Life (Demo Tape)

2Pac – 1994 – Thug Life Volume 1 (US Promo Cassette)

2Pac – 1994 – The Interscope Project

2Pac – 1995 – Untitled Interscope Cassette Tape

2Pac – 1996 – The Sessions Of ”One Nation”

Makaveli – 1996 – (The 7 Day Theory) (Demo) (Raw Tracks)

2Pac – Evolution: The Definitive Collection [DVD 1]

2Pac – Evolution: The Definitive Collection [DVD 2]

2Pac – Evolution: The Definitive Collection [DVD 3]

2Pac – Evolution: The Definitive Collection [DVD 4]

2Pac – Evolution: The Definitive Collection [DVD 5]

2Pac – Evolution: The Definitive Collection [DVD 6]

2Pac – Evolution: The Definitive Collection [DVD 7]

2Pac – Evolution: The Definitive Collection [DVD 8]

2Pac – Evolution: The Definitive Collection [DVD 9]

2Pac – Evolution: The Definitive Collection [DVD 10]


2 of Amerikaz Most Wanted – 2Pac, Snoop Dogg [12.18.1996]

4 The Hustlaz – Ant Banks; Too $hort; 2Pac; MC Breed; Otis; Shug) [1996]

6 or 12 – 2Pac; Hussein Fatal, Mussolini, Mr. Malik, Yaki Kadafi [11.28.1996]

16 on Death Row – 2Pac; Cool Russell [1992]


Against All Odds -2Pac [07.08.1996]

Ain’t Hard 2 Find – 2Pac; E-40; Richie Rich; C-Bo; B-Legit [11.22-25.1995]

Ain’t Nothing Wrong – 2Pac (Interlude) [08.12.1996]

All About U – 2Pac; Nate Dogg, Dru Down, Hussein Fatal, Yaki Kadafi, Snoop Dogg, Top Dogg [11.22.1995]

All Eyez On Me – 2Pac; Big Syke [10.14.1995]

All Out – 2Pac; Yaki Kadafi; E.D.I.; Kastro; Napoleon; Young Noble [09.06.1996]

Ambitions of A Ridah – 2Pac [11.21.1995]

Ambitionz Az A Fighta – 2Pac [07.03.1996]

Amerikka Eats Its Young – 2Pac; Young Lay; Ray Luv; Mac Mall [1994]

Animosity – 2Pac; Richie Rich; Big Syke [1994]

Are You Still Down – 2Pac; Jon B. [04.15.1996]

As The World Turns aka Why – 2Pac, Young Noble, Hussein Fatal, E.D.I. Mean, Yaki Kadafi, Big D [08.25.1996]


Babies Having Babies – 2Pac; Dana Smith [1987]

Baby Don’t Cry (Keep Ya Head Up II) – 2Pac; Outlawz[04.29.1996]

Ballad Of A Dead Soulja – 2Pac; 6 Feet Deep [02.06.1996]

Basket Case (’96 Sho Shot) – 2Pac; Greg Nice [06.14.1996]

Better Days – 2Pac; O.F.T.B.; Mussolini [10.23.1995]

Big Bad Lady – Rock On – Lady of Rage; 2Pac; Kevin Vernando [04.30.1996]

Big Time – 2Pac; Stretch; Majesty [1992-1993]

Biggie And Tupac Live Freestyle Madison Square Garden [10.24.1993]

Black Cotton – 2Pac; Mouse Man [1993]

Black Jesuz – 2Pac; Val Young; Yaki Kadafi; Storm; Hussein Fatal; Kastro) [08.13.1996]

Black Starry Night – Interlude [1992-1993]

Blasphemy – 2Pac; Prince Ital Joe [07.23.1996]

Bomb First – 2Pac, E.D.I. Mean, Young Noble [07.12.1996]

Borrowed Times – 2Pac; Chelle [04.13.1996]

Break ‘Em Off -2Pac; Money-B; W.C.; Deb E [1991]

Breathin’ – 2Pac, Yaki Kadafi, Sylk-E-Fyne, E.D.I. Mean, Diamond, T-Ski [1996]

Brenda’s Got A Baby – 2Pac,Dave, Roniece (1991)

Brotharz In Arms – 2Pac, Buckshot, Cocoa Brovaz (06.15.1996)

Brothas In The Pen (09.27.1992)

Bury Me A G – 2Pac, Natasha Walker (1994)


California Love – 2Pac, Dr. Dre, Roger Troutman (11.04.1995)

Can U Get Away – 2Pac, Eboni Foster (09.20.1994)

Can’t C Me – 2Pac, George Clinton (11.04.1995)

Can’t Turn Back – Spice 1 with 2Pac, Blackjack

Catchin’ Feelings – 2Pac (08.29.1996)

Changed Man – 2Pac, Nate Dogg, Big Syke (02.21.1996)

Changes -2Pac, Poppi (1992)

Check It Out – 2Pac, Dana Smith (1987)

Check Out Time – 2Pac, Kurupt, Syke, Natasha Walker (11.06.1995)

Come With Me (Interlude) – 2Pac, Danny Boy (10.15.1995)

Comin’ Real Again – MC Breed, 2Pac (1993)

Cradle 2 The Grave – 2Pac, Mopreme, Rated R, Big Syke, Macadoshis, Moe-Z., Albert Washingon, Rochell (1993-1994)

Crooked Nigga Too -2Pac, Stretch (1991-1992)


Da Struggle Continuez – 2Pac, Hussein Fatal, Flipside, Mussolini, Low M.B. (10.24.1995)

Danger Times – Live Squad, 2Pac (1992)

Dayz of a Criminal – 2Pac (1991)

Deadly Combination – 2Pac, The Notorious B.I.G., Big L, Stretch (1994)

Dear Mama – 2Pac, Reggie Green, Sweet Franklin (07.14.1994)

Dear Mama (Reels) – 2Pac, Reggie Green, Sweet Franklin (07.14.1994)

Definition Of A Thug Nigga – 2Pac (1993)

Do For Love – 2Pac, Eric Williams (1991)

Don’t Call Me Bitch – 2Pac (1992)

Don’t Get It Twisted – Thug Life, 2Pac (1994)

Don’t Go 2 Sleep – 2Pac, E.D.I. Mean, Hussein Fatal, Kastro) (10.13.1995 2pac’s Verse)

Don’t Sleep – 2Pac, Lil Big, Nutt-so, Napoleon, Yaki Kadafi (1996)

Don’t Sleep (Reels) – 2Pac, Lil Big, Nutt-so, Napoleon, Yaki Kadafi (1996)

Don’t Stop Keep Goin’ – Tha Dogg Pound, 2Pac (1996)

Don’t Stop The Music – 2Pac, E.D.I. Mean, Fatal Hussein, Jewell (11.22.1995)

Don’t You Trust Me – 2Pac, Roniece Levias, Dave Hollister (1992)

Don’t You Trust Me (Reels) – 2Pac, Roniece Levias, Dave Hollister (1992)

Dopefiend’s Diner – 2Pac (1991)

Dumpin’ – 2Pac, Gonzoe, Scar-locc, Kurupt, Nutt-so (1996)


Enemies With Me – 2Pac, Stretch, Majesty, Mutah, K-Dogg, Big Malc, Young Hollywood, Sh’Killa (1994)

Everything They Owe – 2Pac (1996)


Faced Shootouts (Interlude) (1993)

Fade Me – 2Pac, Jewell, Kastro, Napoleon (11.15.1995)

Fadeaway (Unheard) – 2Pac (1991)

Fair Xchange – 2Pac, Tyrone Wrice, Cappucine Jackson (11.13.1995)

Fake Ass Bitches -2Pac, Yanni, Rated R (1993)

Fantasy – 2Pac, Ryan D (1989)

First 2 Bomb – 2Pac, Napolean, Yaki Kadafi, E.D.I. Mean (1996)

Flex – 2Pac, Kastro, E.D.I. (1992)

Fortune and Fame – 2Pac, Kokane, E.D.I. Mean, Yaki Kadafi, Spice 1 (06.12.1996)

Freestyle Live At Madison Square Garden – 2Pac, Big Daddy Kane, Biggie Smalls, Scoob Lover, Shyheim

Fright Night – 2Pac, Storm (06.12.1996)

Fuck All Y’all – 2Pac (06.30.1994)

Fuck Em All -2Pac, Yaki Kadafi, E.D.I. Mean, Young Noble, Napoleon, Kastro (1995-1996)

Fuck Friendz – 2Pac (07.08.1996)

Fuckin’ Wit The Wrong Nigga – 2Pac (03.25.1996)

Funky Freestyles (Way Back Show) – 2Pac, Money B, Del The Funky Homosapien, Debbie Deb (1991)


Gaffled – The Govenor, 2Pac, Richie Rich (1992)

Ghetto Gospel – 2Pac, Poppi (1992)

Ghetto Star – 2Pac, Danny Boy, Nutt-so (1996)

Ghetto Star (Reels) – 2Pac, Danny Boy, Nutt-so (1996)

Ghetto Star (Charlie-O Remix) (Reels) – 2Pac, Nutt-So (1996)

Ghost – 2Pac

God Bless The Dead – 2Pac, Stretch (1994)

Good Life – 2Pac, Mussolini, E.D.I. Mean (03.31.1996)

Gotta Get Mine – MC Breed, 2Pac (1993)

Grab The Mic [Staring Through My Rearview] – 2Pac


Hail Mary – 2Pac, Kastro, Young Noble, Yaki Kadafi, Prince Ital Joe (07.20.1996)

Happy Home – 2Pac, Michel’le, Reggie (04.21.996)

He vs. She – 4 My Niggaz feat. Storm (01.13.1996)

Heartz of Men – 2Pac (11.18.1995)

Heaven Aint Hard 2 Find – 2Pac, Danny Boy (12.13.1995)

Hell 4 A Hustler – 2Pac, Jay Valentine, E.D.I. Mean, Young Noble (1996)

Hellrazor – 2Pac, Stretch (1992-1994)

Hennessey – 2Pac, Big Syke, Mopreme (1993)

High Speed – 2Pac, Yaki Kadafi, E.D.I. Mean (1996)

High Til’ I Die – 2Pac, Rated R, Macadoshis, Don Jawarr (03.19.1994)

Hit ‘Em Up – 2Pac, Storm, Hussein Fatal, Yaki Kadafi, E.D.I. Mean, Prince Ital Joe (06.03.1996)

Hold On Be Strong – 2Pac, Stretch (1993)

Hold Ya Head – 2Pac, Tyrone Wrice (07.18.1996)

Holla at Me – 2Pac, Nanci Fletcher (12.05.1995)

Holler If Ya Hear Me – 2Pac, Stretch, Majesty (1992)

Homeboyz – 2Pac, Young Noble (08.1996)

Homies And Thuggs – Scarface, Master P, 2pac (1996)

Hopeless – 2Pac (1992)

House Of Pain – 2Pac, Stretch, The Notorious B.I.G. ) (1993-1994)

How Do U Want It -2Pac, K-Ci & JoJo (OG with Natasha Walker) (11.28.1995)

How Do U Want It (Reels) – 2Pac, Natasha Walker (11.28.1995)

How Long Will They Mourn Me – 2Pac, Nate Dogg, Big Syke, Rated R, Macadoshis (1994)

Hurts The Most – Live Squad, 2Pac, Mopreme (1994)


I Ain’t Mad At Cha – 2Pac, Danny Boy (11.21.1995)

I Can’t Turn Back – Spice 1, 2Pac, Blackjack

I Get Around – 2Pac, Digital Underground (1992)

I Saw Your Girl – 2Pac, Darren Bastfield) (1988)

I Thought You Knew – 2Pac, Ryan D (1990)

I Wonder If Heaven Got A Ghetto – 2Pac (1992-1993)

I’d Rather Be Your Lover – Madonna, 2Pac (06.15.1994)

If I Die 2Nite – 2Pac (09.03.1994)

If My Homie Calls – 2Pac (1991)

If There’s A Cure – 2Pac, Snoop Doggy Dogg) (02.21.1996)

If They Love Their Kidz – 2Pac, Napoleon, Kastro (01.21.1996)

I’m Gettin’ Money – 2Pac (1993)

I’m Losin’ It – 2Pac, Big Syke, Spice 1 (1994)

In His Own Words – 2Pac, Young Noble (1996)

In The Late Night [My Dyin’ Day] – 2Pac, Aunt Glo, Big Malik, Mutah, K-Dog, Young Hollywood (11.1994)

Initiated – Daz Dillinger, 2Pac, Kurupt, Hussein Fatal, Kastro, E.D.I. Mean (12.22.1995)

Initiated (Reels) – Daz Dillinger, 2Pac, Kurupt, Hussein Fatal, Kastro, E.D.I. Mean (12.22.1995)

Is It Cool To Fuck – 2Pac, Natasha Walker, Macadoshis, Rated R (1993-1994)

It Ain’t Easy – 2Pac (08.21.1994)

It Ain’t Necessarily So – 2Pac, Shock G (1991)


Jawz Tight – Let’s Fight – 2Pac, Capital LS, Buckshot, Asu, Smif N Wessun, Numbskull, E.D.I. Mean, Napoleon, Yaki Kadafi (06.1996)

Jealous Got Me Strapped – Spice 1, 2Pac

Judgement Day – 2Pac, Dee Tha Mad Bitch, Mopreme, Stretch (1992-1993)

Just Like Daddy – 2Pac, E.D.I. Mean, Yaki Kadafi, Young Noble (08.12.1996)

Just Watchin’ – 2Pac, Daz Dillinger, Kurupt, Snoop Dogg, Charlie Wilson (02.27.1996)


Keep Ya Head Up – 2Pac, The Black Angel (1992)

Killa [Don’t Fuck With A Killah] – Freddie Foxxx, 2Pac, Ray Dogg (1994)

Killing Fields – Young Thugz, 2Pac (1993)

Killuminati – 2Pac, E.D.I. Mean, Yaki Kadafi (07.08.1996)

Komradz – 2Pac, Storm, E.D.I. Mean, Mussolini, Napolean, Kastro (10.28.1995)

Krazy – 2Pac, Bad Azz (07.22.1996)


Last Ones Left – 2Pac, Napoleon (1996)

Late Night – 2Pac, DJ Quik, Hussein Fatal, Yaki Kadafi (11.13.1995)

Let Em Have It – 2Pac, Val Young, Storm (07.06.1996)

Let Knowledge Drop – 2Pac, Rock T (1988)

Let Them Thangs Go – 2Pac (1993)

Let’s Get It On – Eddie F. & The Untouchables, Heavy D., 2pac, Biggie, Grand Puba, Spunk Bigga

Let’s Get It On (Ready 2 Rumble) – 2Pac (09.05.1996)

Let’s Get It On (Ready 2 Rumble) (Reels) – 2Pac (09.05.1996)

Letter 2 My Unborn – 2Pac (1996)

Letter To The President – 2Pac, EDI. Syke, Kastro (02.22.1996)

Lie To Kick It – 2Pac, Richie Rich (1993)

Life Goes On – 2Pac, Stacy Smailie (10.23.1995)

Life Of A Outlaw – 2Pac, Bo-Roc, Young Noble, E.D.I. Mean, Kastro, Napoleon (07.02.1996)

Life’s So Hard – Hard On a Nigga – 2Pac (08.08.1994)

Lil Homies – 2Pac, Napoleon, Kastro, Danny Boy, Val Young, E.D.I. Mean (03.07.1996)

Lord Knows – 2Pac, Natasha Walker (08.09.1994)

Lost Souls – 2Pac, Young Noble, E.D.I. Mean (07.17.1996)

Loyal To The Game – 2Pac, Treach, Riddler (02.21.1994)


M.O.B – 2Pac, Hussein Fatal, Mopreme, Big Syke, Yaki Kadafi (10.28.1995)

Made Niggas – 2Pac, Napoleon, Hussein Fatal, E.D.I. Mean, Kastro, Yaki Kadafi (04.23.1996)

Mama’s Just A Little Girl – 2Pac (02.26.1996)

Me & My Girlfiend – 2Pac, Virginia Slim (06.27.1996)

Me Against The World – 2Pac, Puff Johnson, Yaki Kadafi, E.D.I. Mean (09.24.1994)

Military Mindz – 2Pac, Cocoa Brovas, Buckshot (06.19.1996)

Minnie The Moocher – 2Pac, Ray Luv (1989)

My Block – 2Pac (1994)

My Closest Road Dogs – 2Pac, Big Syke (02.13.1996)

My Homeboyz – 2Pac (07.1996)

N.I.G.G.A – 2Pac, Mocedes, Mouse Man (1992)


Never B Peace – 2Pac, Marvaless, Storm, Danny Boy (01.31.1996)

Never Be Beat – 2Pac (1989-1990)

Never Call U Bitch Again – 2Pac, Danny Boy (06.1996)

Never Had A Friend Like Me – 2Pac (02.04.1996)

Nigga Named Troublesome – 2Pac (1992)

Niggaz Done Changed – Richie Rich, 2Pac (1996)

Niggaz In Tha Pen – 2Pac, Mouse Man & The Wycked (1992)

Niggaz Nature – 2Pac, Val Young (07.06.1996)

No More Pain – 2Pac (12.18.1995)

No Parts of Dis -2Pac (1991)

Nothing But Love – 2Pac (1993)

Nothing To Lose – 2Pac, YN-Vee (08.13.1994)

Nothing To Lose (Reels) – 2Pac, YN-Vee (08.13.1994)

NY ’87 (Now That’s Dissin’) – Tha Dogg Pound, Deadly Threat, 2Pac (12.14.1995)

NY ’87 (Now That’s Dissin’) (Reels) – Tha Dogg Pound, Deadly Threat, 2Pac (12.14.1995)


Old School – 2Pac (09.26.1994)

One Day At A Time – Spice 1, 2Pac, LP, Headstrong (1996)

Only Fear of Death – 2Pac, Hussein Fatal, E.D.I. Mean, Kastro (06.11.1996)

Only God Can Judge Me – 2Pac, Rappin’ 4-Tay (12.06.1995)

Only Move 4 The Money – Daz Dillinger, 2Pac, Snoop Dogg, Bad Azz (1996)

Only Move 4 The Money (Reels)– Daz Dillinger, 2Pac, Snoop Dogg, Bad Azz (1996)

Open Fire – 2Pac, Akshun (1994)

Out On Bail – 2Pac, AB (1994)

Out The Moon (Boom, Boom, Boom) – Snoop Dogg, 2Pac, Tray Deee, Soopafly (1996)

Outlaw – 2Pac, Rah Rah, Young Hollywood, K-Dog, Big Malcolm, Mutah (1994)

Outlaw Immortal – 2Pac, Yaki Kadafi, Hussein Fatal, E.D.I Mean, Mussolini (01.10.1996)

Outlaw Immortal (Reels) – 2Pac, Yaki Kadafi, Hussein Fatal, E.D.I Mean, Mussolini (01.10.1996)


Pac’s Life – 2Pac (07.29.1996)

Pain – 2Pac, Stretch (1994)

Panther Power – 2Pac, Ryan D, Ray Luv (1988)

Papa’z Song – 2Pac, Poppi, Wycked (1992)

Pass The 40 – Raw Fusion, Money B, Pee Wee, 2pac, Saafir, Big Stretch, Mac-Mone, D the Poet, 151, Bulldog (1991-1992)

Peep Game (Part II) – 2Pac, Stretch (1994)

Peep Game (Part II) (Master Reels) (Unreleased) – 2Pac, Stretch (1994)

Picture Me Rollin – 2Pac, Danny Boy, Syke, CPO (11.26.1995)

Play Ya Cards Right – 2Pac, Michel’le, Tyrone Wrice, Mussolini, Komani, E.D.I. Mean, Yaki Kadafi (01.10.1996)

Po Nigga Blues – 2Pac (1993)

Pour Out a Lil Liquor – 2Pac (1994)

R U Still Down – 2Pac (1994)


Rather Be Ya Nigga – 2Pac, Richie Rich, Puff Johnson, Ebony (10.28.1995)

Ready 4 Whatever – 2Pac, Big Syke (1994)

Real Bad Boyz – Assassin, 2Pac, Dee Tha Mad Bitch (1993)

Reincarnation – 2Pac, Lemika, Kastro, E.D.I. Mean & Hussein Fatal (06.10.1996)

Resist The Temptation – 2Pac (1991)

Revenge of the Lunatic – 2Pac, Money B (1991)

Ride 4 Me – 2Pac, Hussein Fatal, Kurupt, Scarr-lo (1995)

Run Tha Streetz – 2Pac, Michel’le, Mutah, Storm (10.31.1995)

Runnin’ (Dying to Live) – 2Pac, The Notorious B.I.G

Runnin’ (From the Police) – 2Pac, Young Hollywood, K-Dogg, Big Malcolm, Buju Banton, Stretch, The Notorious B.I.G. (08.12.1994)

Runnin’ On E – 2Pac, Hussein Fatal, Yaki Kadafi, Young Noble, Nutt-so (1996)


Salsa Con Soulfood – Funky Aztecs, 2Pac, Merciless, T.M.D., Money B. (1992)

Same Song – Digital Underground, 2Pac (1990)

Scared Straight – 2Pac, Ray Luv (1991)

Secrets Of War – 2Pac, Hussein Fatal, Yaki Kadafi, Young Noble (1996)

Set It Off – 2Pac, Jewell, Asu, Tek, Capital LS, Greg Nice, Buckshot (06.19.1996)

Shit Don’t Stop – 2Pac, YN-Vee, Macadoshis, Rated R, Mopreme, Big Syke (1994)

Shorty Wanna Be a Thug – 2Pac (12.18.1995)

Skandalouz – 2Pac, Nate Dogg (11.24.1995)

Skank Wit’ U – Don Jagwarr, 2Pac (1994)

Slippin’ Into Darkness – Funky Aztecs, 2Pac, Merciless, Sapo-Loco

Smile – Scarface, 2Pac, Johnny P (1996)

So Many Tears – 2Pac, Thug Life, Stretch (1994)

Something 2 Die 4 – 2Pac (1992)

Soon As I Get Home – 2Pac, Yaki Kadafi (12.13.1995)

Souljah’s Revenge – 2Pac (1992)

Soulja’s Story – 2Pac (1991)

St. Ides Commercial – 2Pac, Snoop Dogg (1993, 1996)

Starin Through My Rear View – 2Pac, E.D.I. Mean, Yaki Kadafi (05.02.1996)

Staring Through My Rear View (Master Reels) – 2Pac, E.D.I, Yaki Kadafi (05.02.1996)

Static – 2Pac (1989)

Still Ballin’ – 2Pac, Kurupt (12.18.1995)

Still Don’t Give A Fuck – 2Pac (1991)

Still I Rise – 2Pac, Big Syke, Yaki Kadafi, Hussein Fatal (10.19.1995)

Str8 Ballin’ – 2Pac (1994)

Street Fame – 2Pac (07.29.1996)

Street Life – Snoop Dogg, Val Young, Prince Ital Joe, 2Pac (03.03.1996)

Sucka 4 Love – 2Pac, G-Money, Killa (1994)


Tattoo Tears – 2Pac, Young Noble, Napoleon, Yaki Kadafi, Kastro (03.30.1996)

Tear Drops & Closed Caskets – 2Pac, Yaki Kadafi, Napoleon, E.D.I. Mean, Kastro, Nate Dogg (02.22.1996)

Tearz Of A Clown – 2Pac (1991)

Temptations – 2Pac (08.06.1994)

Temptations (Master Reels) – 2Pac (08.06.1994)

Terror on the Tables – 2Pac, Darren Bastfield (1987)

That’s My Man Throwing Down – 2Pac, Darren Bastfield (1987)

The Case of the Misplaced Mic – 2Pac, DJ Dizzy (1989)

The DFLO Shuttle – Digital Underground, 2Pac (1991)

The Fight [Road to Glory] – 2Pac (03.14.1996)

The Good Die Young – 2Pac, Val Young, Napoleon, Young Noble, Kastro, E.D.I. Mean, Young Noble (22.07.1996)

The Heat – 2Pac, Stretch, Keith Murray, Am Alive (30.11.1994)

The Lunatic – 2Pac (1991)

The Realest Killaz – 2Pac, 50 Cent

The Way We Swing – Digital Underground, 2Pac (1990)

There U Go – 2Pac, Nanci Fletcher, Mussolini, Kastro, E.D.I. Mean, Mr. Malik (10.24.1995)

They Don’t Give a Fuck About Us – 2Pac, E.D.I. Mean, Kastro, Yaki Kadafi, Napoleon (04.15.1996)

They’re Tryin’ To Kill Me – 2Pac; 3X Krazy

Things R Changing – 2Pac (03.08.1996)

This Ain’t Livin – 2Pac (03.14.1996)

This Life I Lead- 2Pac, Gonzoe, Daz Dillinger, Kurupt, Nutt-so (04.24.199)

Throw Ya Hands Up – 2Pac, Killa, Moe Z, Ronnie Love (11.1994)

Thug 4 Life – 2Pac (1993)

Thug Life ’93 – 2Pac, Big Syke, Prince Ital Joe (1993)

Thug Life ’95 – Dramacydal, 2Pac (1995)

Thug Luv – Bizzy Bone, 2Pac, Sylk-E-Fyne (1996)

Thug N U Thug N Me – 2Pac, Jewell (03.11.1996)

Thug Nigga – 2Pac, Capital LS, ASU, Greg Nice (06.1996)

Thug Passion – 2Pac, Jewell, Kastro, Napoleon, E.D.I. Mean, Storm (11.29.1995)

Thug Style – 2Pac (1993)

Thugz Get Lonely Too – 2Pac, Rated R (1993)

Thugz Mansion – 2Pac (02.02.1996)

Time 2 Get My Drank On – 2Pac, YN-Vee (1993-1994)

To Live & Die In L.A – 2Pac, Val Young (07.17.1996)

Tongue Kissin’ – 2Pac (04.15.1996)

Too Late Playa – 2Pac, Queen, Danny Boy, Big Daddy Kane, Hammer, Nutt-so (04.1996)

Too Tight – 2Pac, Nanci Fletcher (1996)

Toss It Up – 2Pac, Danny Boy, KCi & JoJo, Aaron Hall (06.07.1996)

Tradin War Stories – 2Pac, Kastro, E.D.I. Mean, C-Bo, Napoleon, Storm (11.28.1995)

Trapped – 2Pac (1991)

Troublesome ’96 – 2Pac (04.08.1996)

Trump Tight – 2Pac, Capital LS, Asu, Greg Nice (06.17.1996)


U Can Be Touched – 2Pac, Bo-Roc, Napoleon, E.D.I. Mean, Kastro, Young Noble, Yaki Kadafi (04.24.1996)

U Can Call – 2Pac, Puff Johnson) (10.27.1995)

U Don’t Have 2 Worry – 2Pac, Storm, Young Noble, Kastro, Yaki Kadafi (03.07.1996)

U Don’t Wanna Battle – 2Pac, Ryan D (1990)

Unconditional Love – 2Pac, Nanci Fletcher (1996)

Until The End Of Time – 2Pac, Sixx-Nine (02.19.1996)

Untouchable – 2Pac, Yaki Kadafi, Hussein Fatal, E.D.I. Mean (06.10.1996)

Untouchable (Freestyle) – 2Pac (1996)

Untouchables – 2Pac, Bad Azz, Snoop Doggy Dogg, E.D.I. Mean, Yaki Kadafi (05.31.1996)

Uppercut – 2Pac (1993-1994)


Wanted Dead Or Alive – 2Pac, Snoop Dogg (1996)

War Games -2Pac, Napoleon, E.D.I. Mean, Young Noble, Yaki Kadafi (1996)

War Games (Master Reels) – 2Pac, E.D.I. Mean, Young Noble, Yaki Kadafi & Napoleon (08.1996)

Watch Ya Mouth – 2Pac (07.19.1996)

Welcome 2 Death Row – Danny Boy, 2Pac, Michel’le, Stacie Smallie (10.30.1995)

What Goes On – 2Pac, M.A.T.W. (1992)

What U Won’t Do 4 Love – 2Pac, Pee Wee, Kush, Ryan D, Kendrick, Klark Gable, Shock G, The Underground Railroad

What’s Next – 2Pac, Prince Ital Joe, Natasha Walker, Mopreme, Big Syke (11.16.1995)

What’z Ya Phone # – 2Pac, Danny Boy (11.16.1995)

When I Get Free II – 2Pac (1994)

When I Get Free (Death Row Remix) (1996)

When I Get Free (1992)

When Thugz Cry – 2Pac, Nanci Fletcher (02.02.1996)

When We Ride – 2Pac, Hussein Fatal, Kastro, Napoleon, Mussolini, E.D.I. Mean, Yaki Kadafi, Komani (10.27.1995)

When We Ride On Our Enemies – 2Pac (03.07.1996)

Where Do We Go From Here – 2Pac, Y.N.V (1994)

Where Ever U R – 2Pac, Big Daddy Kane (03.07.1996)

Where U Been – 2Pac, Danny Boy, Mussolini, Hussein Fatal, E.D.I. Mean (11.06.1995)

Where Will I Be – 2Pac, Yaki Kadafi, Big Malcolm, K-Dogg, Mutah (1994)

White Man’z World – 2Pac, Darryl Harper (07.12.1996)

Who Do U Believe In – 2Pac, Nanci Fletcher, Yaki Kadafi, Big Pimpin’ (01.22.1996)

Who Do Ya Luv – 2Pac, Stretch (11.01.1993)

Why U Turn On Me – 2Pac (06.10.1996)

Wonda Why They Call U Bitch – 2Pac (10.13.1995)

Words 2 My First Born – 2Pac, Nutt-so (03.08.1996)

World Dont Take Me Personally – Swoop G, 2Pac, 2 Scoops (1993)

World Wide (Remix) – Outlawz, Bosko, 2Pac, T-Low, Crysis

World Wide Dime Peace – 2Pac, Queen, Capital LS, Greg Nice, Asu, Snoop Doggy Dogg (06.15.1996)

World Wide Mob Figga – 2Pac, E.D.I. Mean, Young Noble, Napoleon, Ta’He

World Wide Stampede – O.F.T.B., Kurupt, Yaki Kadafi, 2Pac (03.31.1996)

Wussup Wit The Luv – Digital Underground, 2Pac (1993)


Ya Own Style – 2Pac, Greg Nice, E.D.I Mean, Young Noble (06.14.1996)

10 Facts About Tupac Even The Biggest Fans Might Not Know

56 Tupac quotes for positivism

Ah, Tupac Shakur – the greatest rapper to have existed in the history of rap music. He still lives in our hearts to this day. Not just a rapper but a whole personality on his own. Tupac made a mark on the music industry in a very short time. 

His music is available on almost all online paid and free streaming services. However, you may have issues trying to access his music due to geolocation restrictions. The best workaround is to download a good VPN that allows you to change your location so you can easily access all of the music content you want. Try the VPN music unblocked by VeePN to access all of Tupac’s greatest hits easily. 

Have you ever wondered what made Tupac the legendary artist that he is? Let’s look at some facts that even we didn’t know before we did our research for this article: 

1. He wasn’t born in West Coast 

Born in New York City, Tupac Shakur was raised in the East Harlem neighborhood. Considering that he later played a role in igniting a blood feud between the West Coast and the East Coast, this may come as a surprise. In 1988, he relocated to California.

2. He started his career underground 

In the end, he became one of the most popular hip-hop artists in the world, but he had to work hard to get there. Before he became a solo artist, his career began as a backup dancer and MC for the hip-hop group Digital Underground.

3. His mother did jail time 

Afeni, Tupac Shakur’s mother, was in jail when she was pregnant with him. Before she gave birth, she was acquitted of all charges. More than 150 charges were brought against her on the basis of her membership in the “Black Panther Party“, which had been found guilty of conspiring with the government of the United States.

They were all acquitted of all 156 accusations in the “Panther 21 trials,” which were referred to in the media.

Neither his mother, Afeni Shakur, nor his biological father, Billy Garland, were members of the Black Panther Party.

4. He used to move around alot 

While growing up, Tupac couldn’t lead a normal and steady existence. A lack of resources forced the family to relocate frequently.

Tupac moved to Baltimore in 1984, and he was a decent student despite the circumstances. The “Baltimore School for the Arts,” where his talent allowed him to excel further, was his next step after successfully completing the second year of high school.

5. He was once an actor 

Tupac Shakur performed in a play called “A raisin in the sun” when he was barely 12 years old. The Apollo Theater in Harlem, New York, hosted this performance.

The Broadway premiere of A Raisin in the Sun, a well-known play, took place in 1959. Langston Hughes’ poem “Harlem” inspired the title.

The performance served as a fundraiser for Jesse Jackson’s presidential campaign, which is noteworthy.

6. He studied art in detail 

Although he was raised in a harsh neighborhood, Tupac was exposed to poetry and even practiced ballet.

To be able to link his rap to poetry after becoming renowned and selling millions of albums was made possible by his exposure to Shakespeare and other poetry.

During his career, Tupac portrayed the Mouse King in “The Nutcracker” and Shakespeare’s plays.

7. MC New York was one of his names 

He used to go by the moniker “MC New York” since he was so proud to be from the East Coast, specifically New York.

Everyone knows he altered it to “2pac,” a nod to his initial name, as soon as his solo albums started being released.

This was back when he was living in Baltimore at the time.

8. He liked Irish music

Everyone knows Tupac was a multifaceted artist. There were a slew of unexpected features about him.

Tupac was a big fan of Irish music, which is an interesting truth about him.

From Kate Bush to Sinead O’Connor to Culture Club and U2 when he was a teen on, his favorite Irish pop artists were always on the radio for him.

9. He lived in Marin city

In other words, Tupac was a New Yorker at heart who made his home in Baltimore.

How did Tupac become the most popular West Coast rapper at that time?

Marin City, a ghetto-style community immediately above San Francisco, was where his family lived before he became famous.

10. He was engaged to Rashida’s sister 

Tupac Shakur’s  bond with Quincy Jones’ second daughter Kidada serves as further proof that things weren’t all horrible.

So this is Rashida’s sister, the one who was enraged by Tupac’s allegation that her father was a rapist.

Kidada referred to Tupac as “the love of my life” at the time of his death, and they were engaged.

There you go, these are ten facts about Tupac that you probably didn’t even know about as a fan. It’s very interesting information and the next time you use a good VPN to access his music, you can give more context to his raps. Since rap music is very raw and based on real life events, this information can fuel your understanding of who Tupac Shakur really was. 

Protected: 2Pac – DIOS [Unreleased Album] CD

2Pac - DIOS (Unreleased Album)
2Pac - DIOS (Unreleased Album)

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Deon ”Big D The Impossible” Evans Tears Open His Vault of Unreleased Tupac Songs (Interview)

Deon ''Big D The Impossible''Evans
Deon ''Big D The Impossible''Evans

In today’s music industry, most record producers just don’t get the shine they deserve because of controversial industry politics. Deon Evans is among them. Deon Evans is a multi-platinum record producer who is best known for beat-making for the late Tupac Shakur. His claim to fame is producing “Brenda’s Got a Baby” on Tupac’s 1991 debut album, 2Pacalypse Now.

In 1992, 2Pacalypse Now hit No. 34 on the Billboard 200 and No. 13 on the Top R&B / Hip-Hop Albums Chart, while “Brenda’s Got a Baby” made it to No. 23 on the Hot R&B / Hip-Hop Singles Chart and No. 3 on the Hot Rap Singles Chart. Under the moniker “Big D the Impossible,” Deon produced several multi-platinum hit records for Tupac, including “Changes” and “Ghetto Gospel,” which were later remixed and released on Tupac’s posthumous albums.

Deon Evans began making beats at the age of 14 and was trained by DJ and long-time friend, Vernal “Sleepy V” Daudson, Chris “CJ Flash” Jordan and David “DJ Fuze” Elliot. At the age of 17, Deon was introduced to Money B (of Digital Underground) who was also in the early stages of his career. At 19, Deon was making beats at a professional level. Deon’s brother James (Evans), introduced him to Jeffery “Clever Jeff” Jones – in which the pair began making beats together in Berkley, CA. Big D was later acquainted with Greg “Shock G” Jacobs, Atron Gregory and Jimmy “Chopmaster J” Dwight. Deon finally met Tupac Shakur at a Raw Fusion concert which proceeded on to both of them working together throughout Shakur’s short-lived rap career.

Deon sat down with us (originally published in The Beat Liinx Magazine) and discussed the most memorable highlights of his career, including working with the late Tupac Shakur. He spoke about working on the unreleased Tupac tracks “Fadeway” and “Straight Outta Richtown,” where Tupac was a ghost-writer for a female artist by the name of Yanni. Big D also took the time to talk about how he feels about his songs being remixed by other producers on posthumous Tupac albums, as well as the projects he is currently working on and his career plans for the future.

How did you meet Tupac?

Deon Evans: Tupac and I finally got to work with one another after we met at a Raw Fusion concert in Berkeley, CA after I had made a beat tape for Money B to give to Tupac for a show he had to do in Marin City two weeks earlier.

How many versions of “Ghetto Gospel” were recorded by Tupac?

Deon Evans: First off, there are a couple of cuts to a lot of Tupac songs. As far as “Ghetto Gospel” goes, the vocals weren’t lost, they where recorded over because Tupac wanted a different take of the song for a special that was going to air on MTV. He put his kid group on the song as well. I still have a copy of the original vocals for that song.

What song sample was used for the original version of “Black Cotton?”

Deon Evans: This song had different versions cut to it as well. The sample used was “Fragile” by Sting.

What is the name of the singer that is featured on the original version of “Changes,” and is the original title of the song “Changes 92’?”

Deon Evans: The singer on the original version of “Changes” was Poppy. As far as I know, it was the only title to that song.

In the original version of “Black Cotton,” the intro from “Pain” was used. Whose idea was it to use that intro (In reference to the intro: “I couldn’t help but notice your pain. My pain? It runs deep. Share it with me.” – Star Trek V: The Final Frontier)?

Deon Evans: That intro was Pac’s idea. He used to watch Star Trek.

Do you consider Tupac to be an influence to your work?

Deon Evans: Sure I do. When I was around Pac, I never understood why he would always want to be in the studio. That dude had a serious work ethic and it paid off for almost everybody but him. As for me, now I understand that was just that hustle and drive he had for his music and him wanting to share it with his friends to be on his level.

Tell us about a specific recording session you had with Tupac.

Deon Evans: On the session for “Pat Time Mutha,” Tupac had just gotten his wisdom teeth pulled and he came to the studio ready to work. We thought Pac was trying to prove something, but once again it was just his work ethic. He wrote his rap in minutes and then he went in to the booth and began to spit his rap. I mean literally spit his rap with blood and everything on the mic and around it. It was a unique experience. He got it done in three takes.

Talk to us about the unreleased track “Fadeway.”

Deon Evans: It was a song that he had done featuring Sean and Julian, a couple of friends of mine at the time. I don’t quite remember the name of the group, but the song was about people who wrote for the Pop Charts instead of giving you real stories from the heart will eventually disappear.

Speak to us about the unreleased song “Straight Outta Richtown.”

Deon Evans: “Straight Outta Richtown” was a song that was written by Tupac for Yanni – his female artist at the time.

How did you feel when you found out that “Dopefiend’s Diner” and “Resist the Temptation” were going to be remixed on The Best of 2Pac (2007)?

Deon Evans: When those songs were released, I was a little upset because “Dopefiend’s Diner” was a personal favorite of mine and the remix just didn’t do it any justice. In retrospect, I am never mad about remixes because sometimes they shed new light on a song that has never come out.

How did Tupac choose the beats that he wanted to rap over?

Deon Evans: It was a combination of both; if I had beats that Tupac liked, he wrote to them or we would go to the studio and make them there.

Speak to us about the recording session for “Flex.”

Deon Evans: “Flex” was cut in New York, where Majesty of the Live Squad had a sample he wanted to use. I sampled it and began building the beat around it. I wasn’t in the studio when the Outlawz got on the track or when the additional production was done to it.

You are credited for the song “Street Life.” Did you produce that record?

Deon Evans: I know of two different versions of “Street Life.” The one I produced and the other version with Snoop Dogg I didn’t produce.

How would you describe Tupac’s personality while working in the studio?

Deon Evans: I remember Tupac being a tear jerker, but he also took his time to spit his rhymes. I never really got the chance to check Tupac out [while he was] on Tha Row and he wanted it that way from one of my last conversations with him. I figured that he was just looking out for me.

How did you meet Money B and DJ Fuze?

Deon Evans: I met Money B, thru Verndale “Sleepy V” Daudson, a friend of mine that actually got me DeeJaying and producing music. Vern was working with Money B at his house and I stopped by one day and that’s how I met him. I met DJ Fuze thru Chris “CJ Flash” Jordan, another friend of mine that was also a DJ / Producer that got me into the game. Vern and Chris were from the same dance group. Fuze use to dance as well, but I knew him from DeeJaying. He helped me keep my DJ skills up and then when he and Money B formed their group MGM, they sold me my first drum machine and let me hang out and get my game on producing as well.

Have you been asked by Amaru to work on any future Tupac projects?

Deon Evans: Yes, they asked me to work on some of my old material, but due to politics not being right, it never happened.

What is the name of the singer that is featured on the original version of “Ghetto Gospel”?

Deon Evans: It was Poppy.

How was your relationship with Tupac while he was on Death Row Records?

Deon Evans: I didn’t keep in touch with Tupac much when he was on Death Row Records, but we did speak every now and then. The last conversation I had with Tupac was at a Digital Underground video shoot, where he and Marion “Suge” Knight showed up in their black and red Rolls Royce’s.

What was your reaction to Tupac getting shot in a drive-by in Las Vegas of 1996?

Deon Evans: When Pac got shot, I was working at UC Berkeley. I was shocked but didn’t feel like he was going to die. When he finally did die, I was at work again and then I was in tears because no matter what me and Pac went thru on a professional level, I had a lot of brotherly love for Pac. He was my friend and I never wished him dead for any reason.

What is your fondest memory of Tupac?

Deon Evans: One of the fondest memories I had of Pac was the time I had to rescue him from a mob of school kids on the set of Poetic Justice (1993) when Pac got noticed by a couple of kids. It wasn’t long before a whole mob of school kids were trying to get autograph’s and hand shakes and such so I literally had to pick-up Pac over my head and take him back to his trailer.

Being a multi-platinum record producer like your self takes a lot of hard work. What advice would you give someone who would like to follow in your footsteps?

Deon Evans: Honestly, the advice I would like to offer is work hard even when you are thinking you are working hard. Challenge yourself to work harder, also network, don’t just work so hard that you can’t work and make business moves to get some notoriety and connections. If you only wanna make beats, get yourself a manager to handle getting your beats off for you; also get a couple of attorney’s. Have just one and wonder or have two and save thousands.

What is your favorite song that you produced for Tupac?

Deon Evans: My Favorite song I produced by Pac was “Brenda’s Got a Baby” just because I originally made that beat for a girl I liked at the time. Needless to say, she turned me down, but that’s OK because it was my first top ten song I got on Pac (top three to be exact), so it worked out any way. Thank you Pac.

What artists in today’s rap game do you think could come close to having the same work ethic that Tupac had?

Deon Evans: I like Weezy just because he put’s out records every other week, plus m*#@! F*^%# he’s ill.

What can we expect from Deon Evans in the near future?

Deon Evans: You may see me on a couple of new records with Ne-Yo. For those that don’t know, I gave him that name. You will also see me on a couple of projects that my homie Brite Ware is hooking me up with. I am officially on my 2009 hustle at the labels trying to get mine in. I feel I never got any shine off Tupac’s records, so I am really trying to make sure my voice is heard this time around at all costs.

Thank you for taking the time to let us interview you Deon. We wish you the best of luck for the future. Do you have any last words for your fans?

Deon Evans: I would like to thank all of my fans (if any) for supporting Pac’s legacy and anyone else that I worked with. Back in March 2008, I had a conversation with Tupac’s sister, and it actually turned out to be a huge misunderstanding. And yes, since I am very humble, I would like to take the time and apologize to her and Afeni Shakur and everyone who thinks that I don’t got love for Pac. It’s a shame that he had to die for everyone to eat off of him, but I personally am grateful to have had the chance to grace his presence. Pac truly was a smart and talented gifted artist and human being, and a friend that I miss because we had a lot of great times together, along with Mopreme Shakur, Dana “Mouse Man” Smith, Man Man, Mike Cooley, the Outlawz, Ronniece, Poppa and Poppy, Jermamy, and Pee Wee. I will never forget those times. Before I go, I want to say what’s up to my kids, Akira and Kai, and the rest of my family and friends.

2Pac’s “Throw Ya Hands Up” Original Handwritten Lyrics [November, 1994]

Throw Ya Hands Up Handwritten Lyrics.
Throw Ya Hands Up Handwritten Lyrics.

2Pac has written the song “Throw Ya Hands Up” in blue ink on 2 pages of lined 8×10 notebook paper. The song is one of Pac’s finest protest songs and wasn’t released until 1995 on the “Pump Ya Fist” inspired by the Black Panthers album. An incredible piece of Tupac’s genius writing. Very good condition. Comes with a James Spence Authentication (JSA) Letter of Authenticity and a Gotta Have Rock & Roll Certificate of Authenticity.

Throw Ya Hands Up Handwritten Lyrics.
Throw Ya Hands Up Handwritten Lyrics.
Throw Ya Hands Up Handwritten Lyrics.
Throw Ya Hands Up Handwritten Lyrics.

Source: gottahaverockandroll

2Pac’s Original Studio Reel-To-Reel Unreleased [August 05, 1994]

2Pac's Original Studio Reel-To-Reel Unreleased [August 05, 1994] List
2Pac's Original Studio Reel-To-Reel Unreleased [August 05, 1994] List

An original studio reel-to-reel from Tupac Shakur’s on August 5th, 1994. This was under Interscope and the reel consists of “Hold On” interlude 1 & 2, “Are You Still Down” interlude, “Bitchin” beginning and short ending (both unreleased), “Death Around the Corner”, “It Ain’t Easy” and “Only Fear of Death” final & instrumental. The reel has handwriting presumed to be in the hand of Carlos Warlick, the assistant engineer for the track, however it is possible some of the writing could be in Tupac’s hand. DISCLAIMER: This item is being sold as an artifact, with no copyrights. Reproduction of this tape is strictly prohibited. Very good condition. Comes with a Gotta Have Rock & Roll Certificate of Authenticity.

2Pac's Original Studio Reel-To-Reel Unreleased [August 05, 1994] List
2Pac’s Original Studio Reel-To-Reel Unreleased [August 05, 1994] List
2Pac's Original Studio Reel-To-Reel Unreleased [August 05, 1994]
2Pac’s Original Studio Reel-To-Reel Unreleased [August 05, 1994]
2Pac's Original Studio Reel-To-Reel Unreleased [August 05, 1994]
2Pac’s Original Studio Reel-To-Reel Unreleased [August 05, 1994]

Source: gottahaverockandroll

DL: 2Pac Vault Access Volumes One and Two [DVD]

2Pac Vault Access Volumes One and Two
2Pac Vault Access Volumes One and Two

2Pac Vault Access Volumes One and Two [DVD] Containing:

2Pac & Death Row Concert (January 4, 1996)
Welcome 2 Death Row (DAT Rip. Previously Unleaked)
Immortal (Produced By Sam Sneed, 2'' Master Reel, Previously Unleaked)
Geto Starr (Charlie-O Remix, Protools Master)
All Eyez On Me ( Samples DAT)
Sam Sneed - Street Scholars (Snippets)
Don't Sleep and Geto Starr (Full Vocal Reconstructs)
and more!

Register and join the club and download over 10 000 2Pac tracks (approx. 400 GB) 99% lossless compression of rare Originals, Unreleased, Rare and Unreleased Projects, Bootlegs, Instrumentals & Acappellas.

Download NowActive only for club members.


DL: 2Pac – Ready 4 War [1998] OG Bootleg by G. Litt

2Pac - Ready 4 War (1998) Front
2Pac - Ready 4 War (1998) Front

2Pac - Ready 4 War [1998] OG Bootleg by G. Litt

Pressed and sold after 2Pac's death. It was labeled as an unofficial released or leftover tracks from All Eyez On Me. Songs were lifted off from the studio where 2Pac was recording some songs are in their raw state and unmixed. Country: Canada, Released: 1998

2Pac - Ready 4 War (1998) Back
2Pac - Ready 4 War (1998) Back

2Pac - Ready 4 War (1998) Disc
2Pac - Ready 4 War (1998) Disc

  1. Lil' Homies (Original)
  2. Tear Drop & Closed Caskets (Original)
  3. Still I Rise (Oriignal) Featuring – The Outlawz
  4. What's Next (Original)
  5. Hell 4 A Hustla (Original)
  6. Secrets Of War (Original)
  7. Wiping Niggaz Off The Map
  8. Under Pressure 2
  9. Black Jesus (Original)
  10. Bad Boys Killaz (Runnin' On E) (Original)
  11. Did U Pray Today?
  12. Thug Nation
  13. Soldiers Story II
  14. Still Mournin' (Black Jesus II)

Register and join the club and download over 10 000 2Pac tracks (approx. 400 GB) 99% lossless compression of rare Originals, Unreleased, Rare and Unreleased Projects, Bootlegs, Instrumentals & Acappellas.

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DL: 2Pac – Hit ‘Em Up 2 [1998] OG Bootleg by G. Litt

2Pac - Hit 'Em Up 2 (1998) Front
2Pac - Hit 'Em Up 2 (1998) Front

2Pac – Hit 'Em Up 2 [1998] OG Bootleg

Pressed and sold after 2Pac's death. It was labeled as an unofficial released or leftover tracks from All Eyez On Me. Songs were lifted off from the studio where 2Pac was recording some songs are in their raw state and unmixed. Country: Canada, Released: 1998

2Pac - Hit 'Em Up 2 (1998) Back
2Pac - Hit 'Em Up 2 (1998) Back

2Pac - Hit 'Em Up 2 (1998) Back. CD
2Pac - Hit 'Em Up 2 (1998) Back. CD

Register and join the club and download over 10 000 2Pac tracks (approx. 400 GB) 99% lossless compression of rare Originals, Unreleased, Rare and Unreleased Projects, Bootlegs, Instrumentals & Acappellas.

Download NowActive only for club members.


Protected: 2Pac / Makaveli – One Nation [Volume 1 – 7 Dayz] [Unreleased Album] CD

Makaveli - One Nation (Front Cover)
Makaveli - One Nation (Front Cover)

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Protected: 2Pac – Troublesome ’21 (Unreleased Album) CD

2Pac - Troublesome '21 Album Front Cover
2Pac - Troublesome '21 Album Front Cover

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1996-06-19 / Day 6 – ”One Nation” Project. The Last Pac’s Day In L.A.

June 19, 1996, Day 6 of the ”One Nation” project.

Makaveli - One Nation (Back Cover)
Makaveli – One Nation (Back Cover)

Recorded songs:

Set It Off feat. Jewell, Asu, Tek, Capital LS, Greg Nice, Buckshot

Never Call U Bitch Again feat. Buckshot, Cocoa Brovaz, Danny Boy, Jewell

One Nation Project (Main Information)

One Nation Day 1 (June 14, 1996)

One Nation Day 2 (June 15, 1996)

One Nation Day 3 (June 16, 1996)

One Nation Day 4 (June 17, 1996)

One Nation Day 5 (June 18, 1996)

One Nation Day 6 (June 19, 1996)

Rap Culture in American Universities: Why Is It So Popular?

Rap Culture in American Universities Why Is It So Popular
Rap Culture in American Universities Why Is It So Popular

If you are a rap lover but think that it can’t be part of education, this article is for you. You’ll understand that even an educational institute can support your interest.

Rap is a recitative in that the performer reads rhythmically to the beat, with or without music. The difference between rap and poetry reading is that, in this case, the leading role is played by rhythm, not the poetic size or the presence of rhyme. Following jazz and reggae rap, he came out of the poor black neighborhoods and, for a time, was limited by social boundaries.

The word means to hit. Such an obvious and straightforward origin did not suit everyone, so new interpretations emerged when rap gained popularity. One of the most popular is an abbreviation. For example:

●      Rhythm and Poetry

●      Rhythmic African Poetry

●      Radical American Poetry

The performer, respectively, is called a rapper or MC, an abbreviation of Master of Ceremonies. In the 1970s, this was given to a presenter who presented DJs with ironic characteristics, rhyming, and recitative in the hip-hop space. Later, other decipherments with a similar meaning appeared in the abbreviation:

●      Microphone controller

●      Mic checka

●      Music commentator

Why is rap so popular among teenagers in American universities?

Rap is considered a way to self-realize students, something many American teens struggle with doing, especially at universities. It can be especially hard for students of music schools to write academic papers about music, and they are thinking, “Oh my god, do my dissertation instead of me, please”. But in the modern world, this wish can be made because you can use any writing service and spend time on your hobbies while your work is written. This way, education will be engaging for every child.

Rap can also inspire teens, especially teens who are unsure about their future or are bullied by a teacher. Many rappers were uncertain about their future while studying in classes, and teens may take these rappers as role models and learn a lesson from their mistakes because they “made it”, and they can relate to them as if they were in the same shoes as these teens are in today.

Believe it or not, every university, college, or school helps students maintain rap culture.

Universities shouldn’t be perceived as the place where every student should only study, so the educational institutions help children develop their skills. Teachers can make rap battles, tell children about the history of this genre, tell them to think up their rap as a home task or tell them to write a research about rap culture. Because it’s like poetry, students can speak about their problems through texts.

Rap inspires teens to do what they believe in, but it also affects how they aspire for their lives. Many rappers present a very romantic lifestyle – they have expensive cars, money, and it seems as if they never have one bad day. This life aspiration, a “rap lifestyle”, has been influencing teens when showing off money became a staple in music videos. In the 1990s, Gangsta rap increased in popularity, influencing teens more than ever. Teens began looking like their idols, wearing baggy shirts, baggy pants, ripped jeans, etc. Many also got their hair spiked up, got tattoos and piercings as they became more popular among teenagers. The rise of Gangsta rap had a significant role in fashion in the 90s.

The 2000s showed how much Teens no longer liked Gangsta rap but wanted more melodic and, in a way, a sad type of rap. Rap seemed to be heading to a simpler state in the late 2000s, where you could express your feelings and tell a story through music. The significance of rap in American teen culture has turned into a vital part of pop culture, so much that teens flooded the music charts and made rap the number one preferred genre in America in 2017.


All in all, rap is viral now. Even children about eight years old know rappers and their names. Rap is growing, and there is a diversity of cultures in America. Many new artists are coming out with their spin on what rap is to them. The loud bass and disgusting vulgar language seem to provoke an uproar in the teenage culture. Can we see another significant turn in rap for the better? Will teenagers get sick of rap today? Only time can tell.


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