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FutureStarrThe Best Ludacris Featured Songs You Might Have Missed
Ludacris has long been one of Atlanta's beloved and essential rappers since he first made an impactful entrance into hip-hop back in 1999. With a unique combination of hilarious antics, sexual lyrics, and multidimensional flows - Ludacris stands as an unparalleled hitmaker! Ludacris released several hit tracks during his 2000s career that remain essential listening today, from Dirty South tracks to platinum hits that might not make your 20 best list. Here are five that may have slipped under your radar from Ludacris' discography that might have gone underrated. 1. My Chick Bad My Chick Bad is one of the greatest songs to have on any jukebox. A radio staple, its video was an absolute must see on 106 & Park and boasted celebrities like Diamond and Eve as participants. Filmed entirely in one location with no more than $1 million allocated for filming costs, the track became an instant Top 10 hit upon release; additionally it marked Ludacris and his teamwork working collaboratively resulting in their most thrilling musical venture ever! 2. What’s Your Fantasy What's Your Fantasy by Ludacris and Shawnna is an explicit song which explores various sexual fantasies. The lyrics depict various scenarios where Ludacris explores his partner's fantasies across locations such as bed, nightclubs, concerts, libraries and public restrooms. On September 12th 2000 as a single, it appeared on Incognegro by rapper Slick Rick and was distributed as part of Def Jam's Back for the First Time compilation to ensure maximum exposure for its release and success. Shondrae "Bangladesh" Crawford produced this hit single and later went on to work with artists like Beyonce and Lil Wayne as producer. It became an instant classic and earned the rapper his first major label deal. Comic fantasy fiction is another popular choice, offering readers an escape from reality without succumbing to unrealistic or cliched tales. Here you will find humorous situations and hilarious heroes, making this genre ideal for escaping everyday worries without becoming bogged down with unrealistic and overdone stories. Sometimes people want to change something about their lives but lack the willpower or courage to do it on their own. Instead, they rely on others for assistance in reaching their goal - this phenomenon is known as Others' Effort Fantasy and can be especially common among those with low levels of self-responsibility or poor relationships. While difficult to avoid entirely, you can thwart its occurrence if you learn how to develop personal coherence. 3. Move Bitch Ludacris created one of the greatest rap songs ever in "Move Bitch", an unforgettable club hit that reached number 10 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart. Featuring hypnotic rhythm and powerful lyrics that can truly move a crowd, "Move Bitch" was truly iconic and memorable rap track of its time. Ludacris' song also conveys an alarming message of social unrest and violence; for instance, in one verse Ludacris instructs someone to "get out of my way," then in later verse threatens to run them over - an image especially chilling given what has transpired recently in Charlottesville, Virginia. At the turn of the millennium, Ludacris was widely considered one of the top Southern rappers. After signing with Def Jam's newly established Dirty South subsidiary, he quickly established himself as an instantaneous household name and regularly appeared as an artist on top-tier R&B and hip-hop records. Ludacris had an extraordinary 20-year rap career. During that time he released seven top-10 records, two no. 1s, five platinum albums and eight platinum singles. Additionally to rapping, Ludacris was an accomplished actor and songwriter, appearing in many mainstream films and TV series over his long career. Word Of Mouf, Ludacris' debut album released in 2002, debuted at number three on the charts and generated several hit singles including "Area Codes," "Rollout (My Business)," and "Saturday (Oooh Oooh!). However, due to his success he did not release another studio album for several years but established Disturbing tha Peace Record label which released several collaborative albums featuring College Park rap group Playaz Circle. 4. Get Back Get Back is one of The Beatles' signature songs and has become a cornerstone of their musical legacy since it debuted in 1969, topping the charts for five weeks before eventually being recorded live by all members of the band as one unit. Let It Be is one of the band's final studio albums and this track's popularity made it an obvious choice to close it off as McCartney sang it and Ringo Starr orchestrated its arrangement. Phil Spector later remixed this version into something closer to an album recording by inserting some studio chatter at the start of one take recorded on 27 January and adding its coda onto both versions, creating the impression that these versions are separate takes. However, the single was actually different than its album version; Spector utilized framing dialogue from rooftop performances that was left out in the album version to make the track seem more like a live track and reduced its reverb effect before its final chorus before "whoosh" fades out. "Get Back" is widely recognized for its controversial lyrics, with one line reading: "Don't dig no Pakistanis." Paul McCartney stated during its writing process that this line is meant to be ironic rather than offensive and considered racist; its interpretation has led to accusations against McCartney as being biased against Pakistanis and consequently accused him of racism. This song marks an important chapter in The Beatles' music history as their last full band recording before dissolving in 1970. Furthermore, its existence demonstrates their talent despite declining health and growing discord between members. 5. Growing Pains Growing Pains was one of the most beloved sitcoms ever on television, featuring relatable family life and hilarious comedy that kept audiences hooked for seven seasons. While its problems were quickly solved and emotional growth sometimes overlooked, Growing Pains did address bigotry, sexism, women balancing careers with families, death in loved ones' lives and teenage drug and alcohol use - topics it still deals with today. Growing Pains stands the test of time as one of the great classic family sitcoms from its era, thanks to how it tackled serious and important topics without ever falling into stereotypical stereotypes. Still entertaining today, Growing Pains makes an excellent starting point if you're searching for classic family sitcom entertainment. It also boasts plenty of humor and unforgettable storylines, such as the iconic child sex line calls, an inebriated vagrant who threatens Christmas celebrations, and a casual high school cocaine party. Joanna Kerns as Maggie Seaver made for an outstanding mother character on this series, while Alan Thicke as father Jason had incredible chemistry with Joanna that led to their popularity on screen together. Growing Pains' success wasn't assured; even with its star power, its ratings took a significant hit when the show moved from Tuesday nights to Wednesdays and then Saturdays. Warner Studios finally gave it another chance with The Complete Second Season DVD released April 26th; although its quality may be low-def, this title would make an excellent addition to any collection of 1980s family sitcoms.