Fifteen years in the past, the American public was launched to Marshall Mathers, Eminem, and Slim Shady, a triptych of manic personalities whose pursuits included elevating hell, making enemies, and sticking nine-inch nails by means of every one among their eyelids. To commemorate Shady being set unfastened upon the world, we’ve determined to rank each single track Em has launched up to now.

However first, permit us to qualify our countdown with just a few guidelines of eligibility: We solely included songs that got an official retail launch — meaning tracks featured on studio albums, EPs, and compilations, plus visitor verses; we didn’t seek the advice of mixtapes or unofficial freestyles, so we provide our deepest apologies to “Nail within the Coffin,” “Til Hell Freezes Over,” and different noteworthy rarities. Skits weren’t thought of, both (condolences to all of the Ken Kaniff and Steve Berman die-hards on the market). Clearly, we solely thought of D12 tracks that featured a verse or hook from Eminem. And, lastly, if there have been a number of variations of a monitor, we opted to incorporate the rendition we thought superior, so don’t anticipate to see the dwell Grammy efficiency of “Stan” or The Slim Shady EP’s “Simply the Two of Us.” And with that, we start the Eminem present…

289. “C’mon Let Me Experience” (Skylar Gray feat. Eminem, Don’t Look Down, 2013)
288. “Right here Comes the Weekend” (Pink feat. Eminem, The Reality About Love, 2012)
287. “F–okay Off” (Child Rock feat. Eminem, Satan And not using a Trigger, 1998)

286. “Off to Tijuana” (Hush feat. Eminem, Kuniva, and Swifty McVay, Bulletproof, 2005)
285. “Fack” (Curtain Name: The Hits, 2005)
284. “Desperation” feat. Jamie N Commons (The Marshall Mathers LP 2 [Deluxe Edition], 2013)
283. “It Has Been Stated” (The Infamous B.I.G. feat. Diddy, Eminem, and Obie Trice, Duets: The Closing Chapter, 2005)
282. “Bitch” (D12, D12 World, 2004)
281. “Echo” (Unhealthy Meets Evil, Hell: The Sequel [Deluxe Edition], 2011)
280. “Twerk Dat Pop That” (Trick Trick feat. Eminem and Royce da 5’9″, “Twerk Dat Pop That” Single, 2014)
279. “I Want a Physician” (Dr. Dre feat. Eminem and Skylar Gray, “I Want a Physician” Single, 2011)
No, this monitor wants a mercy kill. Ok.M.

278. “The Reunion” (Unhealthy Meets Evil, Hell: The Sequel, 2011)
277. “Open Mic” (Infinite, 1996)
276. “Hustlers & Hardcore” (Domingo feat. Eminem, Behind the Doorways of the 13th Ground, 1999)
275. “Jealousy Woes II” (Infinite, 1996)
274. “No Extra to Say” (Trick Trick feat. Proof and Eminem, The Folks vs., 2005)
273. “Who Need It” (Trick Trick feat. Eminem, The Villain, 2008)
272. “Insane” (Relapse, 2009)
In a 2009 interview selling his then-just-released Relapse album, Eminem described “Insane” — a stomach-turning, fictional story of kid molestation — as “a major instance of how a rhyme goes unhealthy.” He wasn’t flawed. Ok.M.

271. “Our Home” (Slaughterhouse feat. Eminem and Skylar Gray, welcome to: OUR HOUSE, 2012)
270. “Ass Like That” (Encore, 2004)
269. “Stronger Than I Was” (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
268. “Large Weenie” (Encore, 2004)
267. “My 1st Single” (Encore, 2004)
266. “My Life” (50 Cent feat. Eminem and Adam Levine, “My Life” Single, 2012)
265. “Asshole” feat. Skylar Gray (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
264. “Stunning Ache” feat. Sia (The Marshall Mathers LP 2 [Deluxe Edition], 2013)


263. “Drama Setter” (Tony Yayo feat. Eminem and Obie Trice, Ideas of a Predicate Felon, 2005)
262. “Chemical Warfare” (The Alchemist feat. Eminem, Chemical Warfare, 2009)
261. “My Ballz” (D12, The Longest Yard [Original Soundtrack], 2005)
260. “Inexperienced and Gold” (The Nameless feat. Eminem, Inexperienced and Gold, 1998)
259. “Throw That” (Slaughterhouse feat. Eminem, welcome to: OUR HOUSE, 2012)
258. “Hip Hop” (Weird feat. Eminem, Hannicap Circus, 2005)
257. “Child” (The Marshall Mathers LP 2 [Deluxe Edition], 2013)
256. “Backstabber” (Infinite, 1996)
255. “Black Cotton” (2Pac feat. Eminem, Kastro, and Younger Noble, Loyal to the Recreation, 2004)
254. “Puke” (Encore, 2004)
253. “Pimp Like Me” (D12 feat. Dina Rae, Satan’s Evening, 2001)
252. “Above the Legislation” (Unhealthy Meets Evil, Hell: The Sequel, 2011)
251. “Taking My Ball” (Relapse: Refill, 2009)
Issues Eminem ought to keep away from doing on future information: opening a monitor with a line about tucking his teeny weenie between his thighs; utilizing the phrase “poop chute”; and signing off that very same monitor by adopting somewhat boy’s voice. Ok.M.

250. “Maxine” (Infinite, 1996)
249. “Asylum” (Slaughterhouse feat. Eminem, welcome to: OUR HOUSE [Deluxe Version], 2012)
248. “A Kiss” (Unhealthy Meets Evil, Hell: The Sequel, 2011)
247. “Pimplikeness” (Proof feat. D12, Trying to find Jerry Garcia, 2005)
246. “The Re-Up” feat. 50 Cent (Eminem Presents: The Re-Up, 2006)
245. “Peep Present” (50 Cent feat. Eminem, Curtis, 2007)
244. “40 Oz.” (D12, D12 World, 2004)
243. “Love the Approach You Lie (Half II)” (Rihanna feat. Eminem, Loud, 2010)
242. “After I’m Gone” (Curtain Name: The Hits, 2005)
241. “Medication Ball” (Relapse, 2009)
240. “Area Certain” (Restoration, 2010)

eminem, dr. dre

239. “There They Go” (Obie Trice feat. Eminem, Large Herk, and Trick Trick, Second Spherical’s On Me, 2006)
238. “We Ain’t” (The Recreation feat. Eminem, The Documentary, 2005)
237. “Buffalo Invoice” (Relapse: Refill, 2009)
236. “Evil Twin” (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
235. “The place I’m At” (Lloyd Banks feat. Eminem, H.F.M. 2 (The Starvation For Extra 2) [Deluxe Version], 2010)
234. “Virtually Well-known” (Restoration, 2010)
There’s most likely a purpose you haven’t heard this Restoration minimize in years, and it’d very effectively be as a result of this one kicks off with a Ben Roethlisberger rape joke, or possibly as a result of Eminem brags about his “big scrotum.” B.C.

233. “Go away Dat Boy Alone” (D12, D12 World, 2004)
232. “We’re Again” feat. Obie Trice, Stat Quo, Cashis, and Bobby Creekwater (Eminem Presents: The Re-Up, 2006)
231. “American Psycho II” (D12 feat. B-Actual, D12 World, 2004)
230. “Rain Man” (Encore, 2004)
229. “Throw It Up” (Yelawolf feat. Eminem and Gangsta Boo, Radioactive, 2011)
228. “Searchin’” (Infinite, 1996)
227. “Untitled” [a.k.a. “Here We Go”] (Restoration, 2010)
226. “Drop the Bomb On ‘Em” (Relapse: Refill, 2009)

eminem, relapse

225. “Brainless” (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
224. “Landing” (T.I. feat. Eminem, T.I. vs. T.I.P., 2007)
223. “Get Again” (Tony Contact feat. D12, The Piece Maker, 2000)
222. “911” (Boo-Yaa T.R.I.B.E. feat. Eminem and B-Actual, West Koasta Nostra, 2003)
221. “Take From Me” (Unhealthy Meets Evil, Hell: The Sequel, 2011)
220. “It’s OK” (Infinite, 1996)
219. “Guts Over Worry” feat. Sia (Shady XV, 2014)
218. “Symphony in H” (Tony Contact feat. Eminem, The Piece Maker: Return of the 50 MC’s, 2013)
217. “Lighters” feat. Bruno Mars (Unhealthy Meets Evil, Hell: The Sequel, 2011)
216. “6 within the Morning” (D12, D12 World, 2004)
215. “Love the Approach You Lie” feat. Rihanna (Restoration, 2010)
Having Rihanna sing Skylar Gray’s refrain a couple of masochistic lover in a doomed romance only a 12 months after her personal extremely publicized home abuse trauma was each devilishly exploitive and possibly somewhat visionary, however both manner, Em’s love raps listed below are shockingly drab, and Alex da Child’s soupy association appears like a espresso store’s hip-hop open mic night time dedicated to tape. C.J.

214. “Psycho” (50 Cent feat. Eminem, Earlier than I Self Destruct, 2009)
213. “Bagpipes From Baghdad” (Relapse, 2009)
212. “313” (Infinite, 1996)
211. “So A lot Higher” (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
210. “You’re By no means Over” (Restoration, 2010)
209. “Git Up” (D12, D12 World, 2004)
208. “Loopy in Love” (Encore, 2004)
207. “By no means 2 Far” (Infinite, 1996)
206. “Headlights” feat. Nate Ruess (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
205. “Revelation” (D12, Satan’s Evening, 2001)
204. “Public Enemy #1″ (Eminem Presents: The Re-Up, 2006)
203. “Pistol Poppin’” (Cashis feat. Eminem, The County Hound EP, 2007)
202. “My Band” (D12, D12 World, 2004)
201. “Love You Extra” (Encore [Deluxe Edition], 2004)


200. “Hell Breaks Free” feat. Dr. Dre (Relapse: Refill, 2009)
199. “Gained’t Again Down” feat. Pink (Restoration, 2010)
198. “Arms on You” (Obie Trice feat. Eminem, Cheers, 2003)
197. “Should Be the Ganja” (Relapse, 2009)
196. “Session One” feat. Slaughterhouse (Restoration [Deluxe Edition], 2010)
195. “Groundhog Day” (The Marshall Mathers LP 2 [Deluxe Edition], 2013)
194. “25 to Life” (Restoration, 2010)
193. “Survival” (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
192. “Music Field” (Relapse: Refill, 2009)
191. “Cum on All people” (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
190. “Drop the World” (Lil Wayne feat. Eminem, Rebirth, 2009)
189. “Going By Adjustments” (Restoration, 2010)
188. “Depraved Methods” feat. X Ambassadors (The Marshall Mathers LP 2 [Deluxe Edition], 2013)
187. “Richard” (Obie Trice feat. Eminem, Backside’s Up, 2012)
Obie Trice’s Shady Information state of affairs wrapped up after simply two albums however Em nonetheless confirmed up for this deep minimize from Trice’s indie album, Bottoms Up, skittering in like a detuned radio station and delivering a scene-stealing visitor spot that strikes the anticipated stability of indecent trash speak and breathtaking wordplay. C.J.

186. “Welcome 2 Detroit” (Trick Trick feat. Eminem, The Folks vs., 2005)
185. “Jimmy Crack Corn” feat. 50 Cent (Eminem Presents: The Re-Up, 2006)
184. “Ricky Ticky Toc” (Encore [Deluxe Edition], 2004)
183. “S–t Hits the Fan” (Obie Trice feat. Dr. Dre and Eminem, Cheers, 2003)
182. “These Medicine” (D12, Satan’s Evening [Deluxe Edition], 2001)
181. “Watch Deez” (Thirstin Howl III feat. Eminem, Skilligan’s Island, 2002)
180. “Not Afraid” (Restoration, 2010)
The manufacturing is bombastic — the layered vocals on the refrain are the definition of overdramatic — however this blockbuster comeback single does its job. Em summons a brand new sort of energy on his “phoenix from the ashes” narrative. How will you argue with a line like, “It was my choice to get clear / I did it for me”? You may’t. Don’t even strive. BRENNAN CARLEY

179. “Get You Mad” (The Slim Shady LP [Limited Edition Bonus Disc], 2003)
178. “One Day at a Time (Em’s Model)” (2Pac with Eminem feat. Outlawz, Tupac: Resurrection [Original Soundtrack], 2003)
177. “Tonite” (Infinite, 1996)
176. “Ridaz” (Restoration [Deluxe Edition], 2010)


175. “Previous Time’s Sake” feat. Dr. Dre (Relapse, 2009)
174. “Don’t Push Me” (50 Cent feat. Eminem and Lloyd Banks, Get Wealthy or Die Tryin’, 2003)
173. “No Love” feat. Lil Wayne (Restoration, 2010)
172. “We Made You” (Relapse, 2009)
171. “Smack That” (Akon feat. Eminem, Konvicted, 2006)
170. “What If I Was White” (Sticky Fingaz feat. Eminem, Blacktrash: The Autobiography of Kirk Jones, 2001)
169. “My Darling” (Relapse [Deluxe Edition], 2009)
168. “Doe Rae Me” (Straight From the Lab, 2003)
167. “Critical (Remix)” (Proof feat. Eminem, Swift McVay, and Promatic, “One, Two” Single, 2002)
166. “Trife Thieves” (Weird feat. Eminem and Fuzz Scoota, Assault of the Weirdos EP, 1998)
165. “Freestyle” (DJ Kayslay feat. Eminem, The Streetsweeper Vol. 1, 2003)
164. “Welcome 2 Hell” (Unhealthy Meets Evil, Hell: The Sequel, 2011)
163. “Airplanes, Pt. II” (B.o.B. feat. Hayley Williams and Eminem, B.o.B. Presents: The Adventures of Bobby Ray, 2010)
162. “Numb” (Rihanna feat. Eminem, Unapologetic, 2012)
161. “How Come” (D12, D12 World, 2004)
D12’s 2004 single “How Come” is well one of many heaviest cuts within the group’s canon, as Em, Proof, and Kon Artis ship verses about friendships in disrepair that look like about one another. Em smells resentment as fame pulls him away from an in depth friendship with Proof, and Proof particulars the pains of being thrust into the highlight alongside him, whereas Kon Artis delivers a too-personal “I informed you so” to Em about shacking up with a no-good girlfriend one imagines is Kim. C.J.

160. “Rap Recreation” (D12 feat. 50 Cent, Music From and Impressed By the Movement Image Eight Mile, 2002)
159. “Simply Lose It” (Encore, 2004)
158. “We As People” (Encore [Deluxe Edition], 2004)
157. “Shake That” feat. Nate Dogg (Curtain Name: The Hits, 2005)
156. “We Shine” (Da Ruckus feat. Eminem, Da Ruckus, Episode 1, 1998)
155. “Blow My Buzz” (D12, Satan’s Evening, 2001)
154. “On Fireplace” (Restoration, 2010)
153. “Hailie’s Tune” (The Eminem Present, 2002)
152. “Love Recreation” feat. Kendrick Lamar (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
151. “Residing Proof” (Unhealthy Meets Evil, Hell: The Sequel [Deluxe Edition], 2011)

eminem, rihanna, grammys 2011

150. “Ain’t Nuttin’ However Music” (D12 feat. Dr. Dre, Satan’s Evening, 2001)
149. “My Mother” (Relapse, 2009)
148. “Satan’s Evening” (D12, Satan’s Evening, 2001)
147. “Go to Sleep” (Eminem, Obie Trice, and DMX, Cradle 2 the Grave [Original Soundtrack], 2003)
146. “Chilly Wind Blows” (Restoration, 2010)
145. “S–t Can Occur” (D12, Satan’s Evening, 2001)
144. “One Shot 2 Shot” feat. D12 (Encore, 2004)
143. “That’s All She Wrote” (T.I. feat. Eminem, No Mercy, 2010)
142. “Mosh” (Encore, 2004)
141. “Hi there” (Relapse, 2009)
140. “Loud Noises” feat. Slaughterhouse (Unhealthy Meets Evil, Hell: The Sequel, 2011)
139. “Author’s Block” (Royce da 5’9″ feat. Eminem, Success Is Sure, 2011)
138. “W.T.P.” (Restoration, 2010)
137. “My Dad’s Gone Loopy” (The Eminem Present, 2002)
136. “Cautious What You Want For” (Relapse [Deluxe Edition], 2009)
135. “Berzerk” (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
The debut single from The Marshall Mathers LP 2 is a love letter to the rap music of Eminem’s childhood, and it faucets Def Jam founder/beatsmith emeritus Rick Rubin for a crunchy rap-rock flip of Billy Squier’s “The Stroke” as Em channels his internal Beastie Boy. C.J.

134. “Wanksta (Eminem’s Model)” (The Singles, 2003)
133. “American Psycho” (D12, Satan’s Evening, 2001)
132. “No Apologies” (Eminem Presents: The Re-Up, 2006)
131. “Low Down, Soiled” (The Slim Shady EP, 1997)
130. “So Unhealthy” (Restoration, 2010)
129. “Similar Tune & Dance” (Relapse, 2009)
128. “Drips” feat. Obie Trice (The Eminem Present, 2002)
127. “Desperados” (DJ Butter feat. Eminem, Bugz, Proof, Tha Almighty Dreadnaughtz, Kill the DJ, 2000)
126. “Soldier Like Me” (2Pac feat. Eminem, Loyal to the Recreation, 2004)


125. “Talkin’ 2 Myself” feat. Kobe (Restoration, 2010)
124. “Pistol Pistol” (D12, Satan’s Evening, 2001)
123. “Lean Again (Remix)” (Fats Joe feat. Eminem, Ma$e, Lil Jon, and Remy Ma, All or Nothing, 2005)
122. “S–t On You” (D12, Satan’s Evening [Deluxe Edition], 2001)

121. “Spend Some Time” feat. Obie Trice, Stat Quo, and 50 Cent (Encore, 2004)
120. “Warrior, Pt. 2″ (Lloyd Banks feat. Eminem, 50 Cent, and Nate Dogg, The Starvation for Extra, 2004)
119. “When the Music Stops” feat. D12 (The Eminem Present, 2002)
118. “Sluggish Your Roll” (D12, D12 World [Special Edition], 2004)
117. “Evil Deeds” (Encore, 2004)
116. “3hree6ix5ive” (Previous World Dysfunction feat. Eminem, Restaurant: … It Ain’t All the time on the Menu [Original Soundtrack], 2000)
115. “Mockingbird” (Encore, 2004)
114. “I Bear in mind (Dedication to Whitey Ford) (Road Model)” (D12, “S–t On You” Single, 2001)
113. “The Monster” feat. Rihanna (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
Right here, Eminem’s tried-and-true tactic of drafting a pop star to belt out a hook pays off in spades. When this MMLP2 juggernaut crashes into its refrain, Rihanna’s dulcet yodel makes an in any other case overcooked monitor really feel vigorous. And for his half, Em’s supply maintains a confrontational edge however by no means turns into overbearing — this one was constructed to overcome the charts, in any case. Ok.M.

112. “Phrases Are Weapons” (D12, Satan’s Evening [Deluxe Edition], 2001)
111. “Monkey See, Monkey Do” (Straight From the Lab, 2003)
110. “Unhealthy Guys All the time Die” (Dr. Dre & Eminem, Wild Wild West [Original Soundtrack], 1999)
109. “5 Star Generals” (Shabaam Sahdeeq feat. Eminem, Skam, A.L., and Kwest, “Sound Conflict” Single, 1998)
108. “I’m Gone” (DJ Kayslay feat. Eminem and Obie Trice, The Streetsweeper Vol. 2: The Ache From the Recreation, 2004)
107. “Bully” (Straight From the Lab, 2003)
106. “Get My Gun” (D12, D12 World, 2004)
105. “By no means Sufficient” feat. 50 Cent and Nate Dogg (Encore, 2004)
104. “I’m On All the things” feat. Mike Epps (Unhealthy Meets Evil, Hell: The Sequel, 2011)
103. “Outro” (Obie Trice feat. D12, Cheers, 2003) 
102. “What the Beat” (DJ Clue? feat. Eminem, Methodology Man, and Royce da 5’9″, The Skilled 2, 2001)
101. “Legacy” (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)


100. “Superman” feat. Dina Rae (The Eminem Present, 2002)
“Superman” would be the most plainly misogynistic monitor in Eminem’s oeuvre — no small feat. Controversially, although, the Eminem Present creeper (which options an help from singer Dina Rae) additionally ranks as his most profitable sleaze-jam. Ok.M.

99. “Rock Metropolis” (Royce da 5’9″ feat. Eminem, Rock Metropolis [Version 2.0], 2002)
Recorded as mounting tensions between Royce da 5’9″ and D12 boiled over into an all-out feud, “Rock Metropolis” virtually didn’t occur. G-Unit affiliate Purple Spyda serves up a sinister Dre approximation as Royce carries the burden, denied a verse from Em, who as a substitute picked up work with D12 after Royce gave up his hypeman spot mid-tour to go solo. C.J.

98. “Calm Down” (Busta Rhymes feat. Eminem, “Calm Down” Single, 2014)
The most recent single from Busta Rhymes’ forthcoming E.L.E. 2 album is a pleasant joust between two lyrical titans that took weeks to report. Each time one heard the opposite’s verse he’d return and revise his personal, the tip end result ballooning out to 6 brain-bending minutes of abject warfare. If there’s a winner to name, it’s the listener. C.J.

97. “Stir Loopy” (The Madd Rapper feat. Eminem, Inform ‘Em Why U Madd, 2000)
“I’m loopy with this razor / With this razor I’m loopy,” Eminem shouts on this 2000 stunner, in a major instance of lyrical chiasmus. “Loopy” is one among Em’s extra dated verses, however it’s an early have a look at his long-lasting vitality. (Plus that Kanye manufacturing is the great things). B.C.

96. “The Conspiracy (Freestyle)” feat. 50 Cent (Straight From the Lab, 2003)
Eminem’s feud with Raymond “Benzino” Scott — rapper, report exec, Love & Hip-Hop: Atlanta star, and one-time proprietor of The Supply — spawned a number of diss tracks on each side, together with Em’s “The Conspiracy,” a syllable-drunk (and generally nonsensical) freestyle powered by DJ Inexperienced Lantern’s pogoing manufacturing. Off the cuff, Mr. Mathers dismisses the concept that his profession is on a comedown and wobbles a line to The Supply’s dwindling page-count, 50 Cent’s success, George W. Bush’s overseas coverage, and again to his personal dominance over hip-hop, all in slightly below three minutes. Ok.M.

95. “Unhealthy Man” (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
“Unhealthy Man” picks up the place its predecessor, “Stan,” left off: with the brother of the suicidal Eminem fanatic lamenting his loss as he plots a revenge hit on the person he blames for his household’s tailspin. However within the closing moments of the track, we come to see Matthew Mitchell as greater than only a disgruntled assassin. He’s reckoning for a profession whose brick and mortar is insult and antagonism. C.J.

94. “Can-I-Bitch” (Straight From the Lab, 2003)
One other product of one more feud — this one with Jamaican-born battle-rap warrior Canibus — “Can-I-Bitch” isn’t probably the most cleverly titled of Eminem’s assault tracks, or the best-produced, however it’s amongst his densest and most playful, a foul-mouthed yarn that will smite anybody on the schoolyard. Ok.M.

93. “Preserve Talkin” (D12, D12 World, 2004)
The best energy of “Preserve Talkin” — the closing monitor from D12’s most up-to-date studio album, 2004’s (!) D12 World — is its building. Eminem hangs again, electing to speak s–t on a reliable (if barely forgettable) hook that serves because the track’s throughline, clearing area for his bandmates, who spit bullets over a decent, wrist-snapping loop. Ok.M.

92. “Amityville” (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
This Marshall Mathers LP deep minimize finds Eminem and Weird buying and selling horrorcore shlock till verse three opens up the titular conceit, that their native Detroit is each bit as harsh and harmful because the haunted home that impressed the supernatural horror basic of the identical identify. C.J.

91. “Hellbound” (Masta Ace feat. Eminem and J-Black, Recreation Over, 2000)
Whereby Eminem cops to some left-of-center dietary decisions (“I ain’t no f–king G / I’m a cannibal”), rattles off just a few of his vices (“Coke and acid / Black magic / Cloaks and daggers”), and figures, f–okay it, he’s going to hell anyway. This one additionally will get additional factors for sampling the soundtrack to a different basic artifact from the Y2K period: the Sega Dreamcast’s SoulCalibur. Ok.M.

90. “Bump Heads” feat. 50 Cent, Tony Yayo, and Lloyd Banks (Straight From the Lab, 2003)
Wish to keep in mind what it was wish to be alive in 2003? Properly, nothing does the job fairly like a diss monitor directed at Ja Rule. The rubbery beat serves as the proper catalyst for Shady’s relentless stream of lobs at Ja, like, “Acquired undercover cops that’ll legally pop you.” Don’t cross Em until you come right. B.C.

89. “Ladies (Limp Bizkit Diss)” (D12, Satan’s Evening, 2001)
Tucked away as a hidden monitor on D12’s debut album, “Ladies (Limp Bizkit)” takes purpose at — who else? — Limp Bizkit, particularly for showing to buddy-up with one other goal of Eminem’s, Everlast. “Now I gotta go seize my s–tlist and add some new enemies,” Em raps, quietly seething over a lullaby-like association. Fred Durst and his boyz by no means stood an opportunity. Ok.M.

88. “Girl” (Obie Trice feat. Eminem, Cheers, 2003)
Eminem’s first verse on this monitor — a thumping, handclap-break-heavy spotlight from Obie Trice’s debut album — begins, “I’m internationally recognized, child / However, truly, there are few individuals who understand how I’m naturally.” That’s possible nonetheless true to this present day, however on the very least, “Girl” provides listeners a peek at Marshall Mathers the person — a public determine who longs for privateness however relishes the limelight, a man who’s liable to jealousy and lashing out, and who shrugs whereas he raps, “I assume it’s do unto others as you’d have ‘em do unto you.” Ok.M.

87. “Endlessly” (Drake feat. Kanye West, Lil Wayne, and Eminem, Relapse: Refill, 2009)
Posse cuts with the most important names within the sport are very hit and miss. You will get a bunch of massive egos attempting to out-rhyme one another for purely egocentric causes, or you may get “Endlessly,” wherein Drake, Eminem, Lil Wayne, and Kanye push one another to be higher. “They’ve been ready patiently for Pinocchio to poke his nostril / Again into the sport,” Em raps with the boldness of a person ten years his junior. “Endlessly” was his “I can nonetheless ball with the younger pups” second, and it labored. B.C.

86. “Don’t Entrance” feat. Buckshot (The Marshall Mathers LP 2 [Call of Duty: Ghosts Bonus], 2013)
In the event you managed to cop final 12 months’s MMLP2 Name of Obligation: Ghosts tie-in bundle you had been blessed with an actual deal with. Bonus minimize “Don’t Entrance” finds Marshall flashing his underground cred on a gritty boom-bap manufacturing sampling “I Acquired Cha Opin” by ’90s hip-hop legends Black Moon and that includes group chief Buckshot on the refrain. C.J.

85. “My Fault” (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
The Slim Shady LP’s chronicle of Em’s dealings with “Susan, an ex-heroin addict who simply stopped utilizing” devolves into insanity fast: He provides her a dose of shrooms to take her thoughts off opiate cravings, she loses it, and the each of them spend the rest of their night time attempting (and finally failing) to cease her from harming herself. C.J.

84. “No One’s Iller” feat. Swifty McVay, Weird, and Fuzz (The Slim Shady EP, 1997)
Years earlier than Kanye West sampled Hank Crawford’s “Wildflower” (which is itself a canopy of a track initially by the Canadian band Skylark) for his Late Registration stunner “Drive Sluggish,” Eminem made the 1973 monitor an confederate to this laid-back, blood-soaked little bit of braggadocio. Ok.M.

83. “Love Me” feat. 50 Cent and Obie Trice (Music From and Impressed By the Movement Image Eight Mile, 2002)
By the point this foggy bruiser appeared, Eminem had already constructed out his empire: thousands and thousands of information offered, a starring function in his personal near-biopic, an armful of Grammys, and, quickly, an Academy Award. Right here’s how untouchable Em was on the time — “Love Me” isn’t even the second or third greatest track on the Eight Mile soundtrack, and it’s nonetheless gripping. Hell, he doesn’t even have the strongest verse; that title belongs to 50 Cent, who casually skewers R. Kelly, Lil Kim, Lauryn Hill, and D’Angelo within the monitor’s closing moments. However regardless that we open with Obie Trice and shut with 50, Eminem’s on the heart, flanked by two of his best lieutenants. Ok.M.

82. “Underground” (Relapse, 2009)
Eminem dove deep into horrorcore camp for his comeback album, 2009’s unjustly maligned Relapse. When he isn’t urging us all to crack a bottle, he’s recounting brutal narratives crammed with little one abuse, cannibalism, and premeditated homicide. However on “Underground,” the LP’s closing monitor, the violence morphs into pulpy fan-fiction as Em arms himself with a stutter-strobe beat and faces down Freddy Krueger, Jason Voorhees, and Hannibal Lecter. On this case — the final gasp of Eminem’s bleakest report — the decrease the stakes, the higher. Ok.M.

81. “So Far…” (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
MMLP2 album minimize “So Far…” loops up sometime-Eagle-guitarist Joe Walsh’s bluesy late ’70s hit “Life’s Been Good” whereas Marshall strings collectively a sequence of humorous observations about life as a fortysomething, a father, and a recovering addict. It’s charming, grownup, and trustworthy in quite a lot of locations the place MMLP2 prefers to escapist and juvenile. C.J.

80. “Combat Music” (D12, Satan’s Evening, 2001)
Eminem is famously evasive in regards to the unfavourable conduct his music is assumed — by his detractors — to encourage, and this denial is each the spark for a lot of his biggest work and one among his largest foibles. D12’s single “Combat Music” sits weirdly in his discography as a second the place he owns it and proceeds to attempt to incite a riot. C.J.

79. “Keep Vast Awake” (Relapse, 2009)
Em lets his serial-killer persona — and its questionable accent — unfastened on this unsettling Relapse standout, stalking and attacking his victims, proudly evaluating himself to Ted Bundy, and warning over an eerie, throttled monitor: Keep conscious, or else. Ok.M.

78. “Cinderella Man” (Restoration, 2010)
Restoration deep minimize “Cinderella Man” imagines Em because the comeback child in Russell Crowe’s 2005 boxing drama of the identical identify whereas providing a curt reappraisal of Relapse (“F–okay my final CD, that s–t’s within the trash”) and a promise to by no means fail his followers once more. C.J.

77. “Nuttin’ To Do” (Unhealthy Meets Evil, “Nuttin’ To Do” Single, 1999)
It wasn’t the primary track Eminem and Royce da 5’9″ recorded collectively, however “Nuttin’ To Do” was their first single as Unhealthy Meets Evil, and as such, it’s a slow-drip distillation of the duo’s impeccable chemistry and a promising signal of extra good — or, uh, evil — issues to come back. Ok.M.

76. “Elevator” (Relapse: Refill, 2009)
This Relapse hold-over — bundled into that album’s bonus-filled Relapse: Refill re-release — possesses a real rarity: a half-sung Eminem hook that works. And the refrain, wherein Marshall remembers how his youthful self used to snicker at the concept that he’d ever go platinum, is a reminder of simply how unlikely Em’s success should’ve appeared pre-Slim Shady. It’s truly sort of endearing. Ok.M.

75. “We All Die One Day” (Obie Trice feat. Eminem, 50 Cent, Lloyd Banks, and Tony Yayo, Cheers, 2003)
Mariah diss? Examine. Leg-humping joke? That too. Threatening to stab somebody? Yeah, “We All Die One Day” has these and extra, together with a “deez nutz” reference. And we’ll take Eminem rapping just a few bars in Spanish any day, if solely as a result of it’s so fascinatingly off-kilter. B.C.

74. “The Anthem” (Sway & King Tech feat. RZA, Tech N9ne, Eminem, Xzibit, Pharoahe Monch, Kool G Rap, Jayo Felony, Chino XL, and KRS-One, This or That, 1999)
For probably the most half, Eminem has evened himself out on the entire “rape rap” persona he adopted in his early days, however his verse on Sway and Tech’s “The Anthem” doesn’t mirror that maturation. Having mentioned that, Marshall sounds younger and hungrier than any of his collaborators on this monitor, and the video is prime-cornball Em. B.C.

73. “Yellow Brick Highway” (Encore, 2004)
For a lot of Encore, Eminem seems to have run out of issues to say — see “Puke” (No. 254) and “Large Weenie” (268) for fast proof. However now, the reflective moments on Em’s fifth LP stand as a few of his most level-headed, self-aware, and mature materials up to now, like “Yellow Brick Highway,” a pre-origin story that doubles as an apology for a racist rap (“Silly Satisfaction”) he recorded in his early days, which surfaced years later, because of Benzino and The Supply’s then-CEO, David Mays. “I’ve heard folks say they heard the tape and it ain’t that unhealthy / Nevertheless it was / I singled out an entire race and for that I apologize,” he admits on “Yellow Brick Highway,” with startling sincerity. Ok.M.

72. “My Title” (Xzibit feat. Eminem and Nate Dogg, Man vs. Machine, 2002)
Again when Eminem was commonly buying and selling insults with Canibus and Dr. Dre was busy feuding with Jermaine Dupri (do not forget that non-conflict?), Xzibit selected to go on report supporting his comrades with “My Title,” a muscular minimize from his Man vs. Machine LP that options an help from Nate Dogg and a pair of visitor verses from Em, who can’t assist however unfold the wrath. He lobs insults at each Canibus and Dupri, then closes the monitor by invoking none aside from Nas. Ok.M.

71. “Say Goodbye Hollywood” (The Eminem Present, 2002)
This Eminem Present favourite was one of many first tracks — if not the first — that forged a highlight on a very overwhelmed Marshall Mathers. As much as his eyeballs in private and authorized drama after getting hit with a hid weapons cost, Em’s not spitting venom at overzealous followers or wishing he may take a chainsaw to journalists right here; as a substitute, he’s genuinely apprehensive in regards to the strain he’s beneath and realizes that, possibly for the primary time in his life, he’s received one thing to lose. Eminem would ponder strolling away from fame and the rap sport on subsequent information, however this track marked a shift, when he began to significantly ponder saying goodbye. Ok.M.

70. “Seduction” (Restoration, 2010)
At first cross, “Seduction” scans as a boast about coldly stealing one other man’s girlfriend, however a extra cautious learn reveals a intelligent metaphor for Em’s return to hip-hop dominance within the spirit of Widespread’s “I Used to Love H.E.R.” C.J.

69. “Welcome to D-Block” (Jadakiss feat. The LOX and Eminem, Kiss of Demise, 2004)
One of many highlights of Jadakiss’ sophomore album Kiss of Demise, “Welcome to D-Block” reunited Kiss along with his LOX compatriots and teamed the group up with Eminem, who swoops in on verse two shouting out Kiss’ native Yonkers, cracking Diddy marathon jokes, and plugging G-Unit sneakers. C.J.

68. “Three a.m.” (Relapse, 2009)
There are some clunky rhymes on “Three a.m.” (“coroner” and “nook” couldn’t have been the most effective Eminem’s received), however Em’s delicate inflections and timing maintain the track on monitor. Generally its darkness threatens to eclipse its lighter moments, however Dr. Dre’s manufacturing and Marshall’s third-act Silence of the Lambs shoutout maintain this one grounded. B.C.

67. “Off the Wall” (Eminem and Redman, Nutty Professor II: The Klumps [Original Soundtrack], 2000)
By far the most effective factor to ever come of Nutty Professor II: The Klumps. Ok.M.

66. “Roman’s Revenge” (Nicki Minaj feat. Eminem, Pink Friday, 2010)
“Roman’s Revenge” might be greatest generally known as Nicki’s second spherical Ok.O. towards Lil Kim, however couching the savage pleasure of the assault are two workmanlike verses from Em, who leaves Kim alone to razz his favourite subset: haters. Enjoyable reality: An early model of the track featured a refrain that quoted West Aspect Story’s “I Really feel Fairly” as a substitute of Busta Rhymes’ “Situation” verse. C.J.

65. “Sq. Dance” (The Eminem Present, 2002)
A kinda-clumsy crowd-pleaser, “Sq. Dance” throws jabs at Dubya (“Yeah, the person’s again / With a plan to ambush this Bush administration”), packs in a fast Canibus brush-off (“Can-I-Bitch don’t need no beef with Slim / Nooooo”), and nonetheless finds room for a string of tightly coiled rhymes, only for the sake of doing so (“Psychotic, hypnotic product / I received it / The antibiotic / Ain’t no person hotter / And so forth / And yadda, yadda”). So, yeah, we’re prepared to look previous the over-the-top, down-South affectation Em adopts for the refrain (“Don’t be scurrred / Cuz thur ain’t nuttin’ to wurry ’bout”). Ok.M.

64. “You Don’t Know” feat. 50 Cent, Lloyd Banks, and Cashis (Eminem Presents: The Re-Up, 2006)
It’s virtually miserable to listen to 50 Cent and Eminem on the high of their lyrical sport on “You Don’t Know,” as a result of if something, it simply reminds you that point ultimately will get the higher of us all. Get previous that although, as a result of Eminem goes in fairly exhausting right here. “It’s no faux s–t, it’s friendship,” he sneers, including the ultimate nail in each different rapper’s coffin: “Me nemesis is su nemesis.” B.C.

63. “Gatman & Robbin’” (50 Cent feat. Eminem, The Bloodbath, 2005)
Eminem and 50 Cent have terrific chemistry even once they’re probably not attempting, as you may inform from The Bloodbath’s “Gatman and Robbin’,” which finds our diabolical duo hurling a volley of violent threats over superhero theme music. Avoid the video until the sight of 50 mugging in a cartoon Gatmobile is your thought of a superb time. C.J.

62. “Stunning” (Relapse, 2009)
Close to the tip of Relapse, Eminem drops the psycho killer shtick and as a substitute opens himself up for “Stunning,” a six-minute self-analysis — and slow-burn energy ballad, fueled by a pattern of 1996’s “Reaching Out” by the one-off supergroup Rock Remedy — that casts his life-changing success in a dim mild, one which longs to flee the shadow of Slim Shady. Ok.M.

61. “Rush Ya Clique” (Outsidaz feat. Eminem, Evening Life, 2000)
Eminem’s affiliation with the Newark, New Jersey’s Outsidaz crew sadly yielded extra shoutouts than collaborations earlier than it combusted, however “Rush Ya Clique” — off of the Outz debut EP, Evening Life — proved the union of Em, Pacewon, Younger Zee, and firm was a formidable one. The Lauryn Hill potshot on the finish of Em’s verse is enterprise as traditional for him however bizarre for them, since Hill’s Fugees gave the Outsidaz face time on The Rating’s “Cowboys” just a few years earlier. C.J.

60. “Rabbit Run” (Music From and Impressed By the Movement Image Eight Mile, 2002)
That is vitriolic Em at his best: trying inward, taking inventory of his decisions, and unleashing his anger in cleverly managed bursts. The bravado and urgency are each there (“You gon really feel my rush / In the event you don’t really feel it then it should too actual to the touch”), however it’s each fiery and measured for a change. B.C.

59. “With out Me” (The Eminem Present, 2002)
That is the way you kick off the lead single in your third main album: Obie Trice fake-out, “Buffalo Gals” faux-sing-along, and Shady-as-Batman theme track, all inside the first 30 seconds. Laborious to dwell as much as for one more 4 minutes of run time, however “With out Me” largely does, that includes a few of Em’s most memorable and verbally dextrous hook-spinning (“So the FCC received’t let me be / Or let me be me…”) and myth-making (“I’m the worst factor since Elvis Presley…”). By track’s finish, it’s comprehensible that Slim’s too drained to do something however yelp “Youngsters!” and let the beat rock for one more half-minute. ANDREW UNTERBERGER

58. “The Final Hit” (The Excessive & Mighty feat. Eminem, Residence Subject Benefit, 1999)
For his or her 1999 debut album, Philadelphia duo the Excessive & Mighty (a.okay.a. Mr. Eon and DJ May Mi) tapped a younger, hungry, and punny MC from Detroit to provide a handful of visitor verses. In the event that they had been hoping to fill “The Final Hit” with bars about dropping acid, spraying bullets, snatching mics, and disposing of our bodies, effectively, the child didn’t disappoint. Ok.M.

57. “Busa Rhyme” (Missy Elliott feat. Eminem, Da Actual World, 1999)
“Busa Rhyme,” off of Missy Elliott’s sophomore album, Da Actual World, is an oddity on account of its marquee star getting one verse to her visitor’s three, however it’s additionally notable as one among solely two current Eminem-and-Timbaland collaborations. It’s a disgrace they didn’t work collectively collectively extra; Em’s elastic movement and Tim’s pinball machine manufacturing are a heavenly match. C.J.

56. “Homicide, Homicide” (The Slim Shady EP, 1997)
This darkish, 2Pac-sampling gem from The Slim Shady EP proves that the violence in Eminem’s world doesn’t at all times need to be cartoonish, gory, or fueled by rage. Generally the blood spills due to easy, lonely desperation. Ok.M.

55. “Infinite” (Infinite, 1996)
The title monitor from Eminem’s little-heard debut album, 1996’s “Infinite” is a minor report, however if you happen to hear carefully, there are hints of the profession that will comply with. Em hadn’t but developed his signature movement, however just a few key parts are already there: the fascination with hell, the spectacular inner rhyme schemes, the references to homicide and venereal illnesses. After which there’s that titular promise: “I’m infinite.” On the time, it should’ve seemed like requisite hip-hop bravado; however now, almost 20 years later, it appears like a self-evident reality coming from somebody who is aware of he’s destined to turn into an all-time nice. He’s simply ready for everybody else to catch up. Ok.M.

54. “I’m Shady” (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
The quasi-title monitor for The Slim Shady LP, “I’m Shady” is perhaps the friendliest look that Eminem’s homicidal-prankster alter ego has ever made on a report. That mentioned, he’s nonetheless writing his largest fan a f–k-you letter, capturing up the playground, cracking AIDS jokes, and dealing medicine. However for the report, Shady does do drugs, doesn’t take pace, doesn’t do crack, doesn’t do coke, he does smoke weed, doesn’t do smack, he does do shrooms, does drink beer, and let’s make one factor clear: At this stage of his output, even Em’s deep cuts are classics. Ok.M.

53. “Rhyme or Motive” (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
Even probably the most nice monitor to sneak onto MMLP2 has its darkish patches. Eminem continues to hold hateful resentment for his absentee father on “Rhyme or Motive,” and devotes himself to nihilism — “There’s no rhyme or purpose for nothing,” goes the refrain — however he tempers the track’s thorniness by feeding on an expertly deployed Zombies pattern. Ok.M.

52. “Below the Affect” feat. D12 (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
D12’s first look on an Eminem album, and nonetheless one among their greatest posse cuts, has the six members compete for most-f–ked-up honors by capturing gats at Cease the Violence rallies, impregnating pitbulls, and straight-up vomiting on the mic. Em, reigns supreme, after all, even rendering his complete testimony inadmissible on the hook (“I used to be excessive after I wrote this / So suck my dick”) like Rust Cohle chugging down Lone Stars whereas recounting the Dora Lange case. Veteran transfer. A.U.

51. “Scary Films” (Unhealthy Meets Evil, “Nuttin’ To Do” Single, 1999)
The B-side (and, arguably, strongest minimize) from the primary assembly of Unhealthy Meets Evil finds the 2 rappers sounding huge whereas taking part in slashers over a beat that’s cinematic sufficient to be worthy of Wes Craven. The apparent datedness of quoting the Scream catchphrase within the intro — to not point out all of the Clinton/Lewinsky stuff in Em’s verse — is greater than made up for by the attractive, Alchemist-like Shirley Bassey pattern that propels the track, sarcastically one of many least horrorcore-indebted productions of Slim’s early years. A.U.

50. “Nonetheless Don’t Give a F–okay” (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
As if it wasn’t sufficient to name top-of-the-line tracks on his breakthrough album “Simply Don’t Give a F–okay,” Eminem slapped a follow-up onto the tip of The Slim Shady LP to underline his level: “Nonetheless Don’t Give a F–okay.” Although it’s not fairly as robust as its predecessor, the sequel makes for a becoming, middle-fingers-up victory lap to shut Em’s sophomore full-length, and it does boast one among his best homicidal rhymes — “How within the f–okay am I imagined to get out of debt? / I can’t rap anymore / I simply murdered the alphabet.” Ok.M.

49. “Unhealthy Affect” (Finish of Days [Original Soundtrack], 1999)
Eminem’s favourite topic to rap about is offended mother and father’ disdain for his crassness, and the Finish of Days soundtrack minimize “Unhealthy Affect” goes for the throat. Em thumbs his nostril at inflated concepts about his affect on his youngest listeners, maybe hitting just a few hairs too near the message of “Who Knew” to be match for inclusion on The Marshall Mathers LP correct. C.J.

48. “Crack a Bottle” (Relapse, 2009)
It appears absurd that lead Relapse single “Crack a Bottle” is one among solely two formally launched Dre, Em, and 50 collabs (the opposite being “Encore” — and we’re not counting the leak of “Syllables”). It’s an ideal show of the curious multi-regionality of the Shady/Aftermath/G-Unit bond, an vital precursor to the studiously inclusive rap crews of at present. C.J.

47. “If I Get Locked Up” (Funkmaster Flex and Large Kap feat. Dr. Dre and Eminem, The Tunnel, 1999)
Funkmaster Flex’s forgotten Tunnel album is house to one of many nice Eminem non-album cuts. “If I Get Locked Up” is all uncooked Slim Shady-period battle-rap trash-talk, with cursory bars from Dr. Dre and audacious strings and horns from Redman and Def Squad affiliate Rockwilder. C.J.

46. “Eight Mile” (Music From and Impressed By the Movement Image Eight Mile, 2002)
“Eight Mile” ostensibly tells the identical story as “Lose Your self,” and the latter earned Eminem the Oscar, however the former deserves some accolades as effectively. Named for the Hollywood adaptation of Marshall Mathers’ life story, the track weaves a story thread that’s separate from its better-known companion. The finer, well-drawn particulars — just like the little sister, oblivious to the home wasteland round her, who colours with a crayon until it wears down in her hand — are particularly honed, and the scope diverges as effectively. On this six-minute soundtrack minimize, Em’s silver-screen counterpart goals of being onstage and discovering success as a well-known rapper — simply as he does in “Lose Your self” — however he doesn’t fairly get there. For now, he’s simply received to accept leaving Eight Mile Highway behind him. Ok.M.

45. “Don’t Method Me” (Xzibit feat. Eminem, Stressed, 2000)
The principle takeaway from this Eminem-and-Xzibit collaboration? These guys worth their privateness, so don’t strategy them, and so they received’t strategy you. Feels like similar ol’ flexing, chest-beating, and gun-waving, you say? It is perhaps, however the rapport between Em and X elevates this Stressed knockout. Ok.M.

44. “Quick Lane” (Unhealthy Meets Evil, Hell: The Sequel, 2011)
Eminem and Royce da 5’9″‘s chilly conflict lasted a decade, however 2011’s Unhealthy Meets Evil reunion single “Quick Lane” cashed out on the duo’s latent promise so effortlessly that it’s as if there was by no means a rift, Em and Royce sparring and and proving themselves equally matched. C.J.

43. “Encore/Curtains Down” feat. Dr. Dre and 50 Cent (Encore, 2004)
If solely Eminem may resist the urge to overstuff his albums with 20 or so tracks. Strip the skits from Encore, peel off a handful of duds (seek the advice of the 150 to 200 vary of this record for some contenders), and the chugging “Encore/Curtains Down” may’ve been a powerhouse nearer to a lean, reigned-in report. As an alternative, it’s a powerful, star-studded end — Dr. Dre and 50 Cent contribute visitor verses — to Em’s first main misstep. (Him promising, in 2004, that Dre’s still-unreleased Detox was coming quickly makes this touchdown rougher than it must be.) Ok.M.

42. “Because the World Turns” (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
Because the world turns, Slim spreads like germs, perpetrating all kinds of evil while dressed like a WKRP in Cincinnati DJ. Em’s personal specific model of cleaning soap opera wouldn’t play all that effectively with the daytime crowd, because the “small obstacles and challenges” that symbolize his each day tribulations embody getting overwhelmed up and having his legs eaten by his attempted-assault victims, earlier than raping them to loss of life along with his Go-Go Gadget Dick. About one million occasions extra nauseating than ABC’s conventional 2:00 block, however significantly extra entertaining, and uh, undoubtedly much less predictable. A.U.

41. “Purple Tablets” (D12, Satan’s Evening, 2001)
One of the crucial narcoleptic jams ever created, with a hook that teeters on the verge of passing out on the finish of each measure and a bridge which principally ends with Eminem falling asleep on the keyboard. Transfixing stuff, and hardly inappropriate for a single (and group) that ingests so many alternative sorts of narcotics that the single edit principally needed to flip it into a totally totally different (although, actually, no much less disturbing) track altogether. Bubba Sparxxx by no means dreamed of a harmonica outro this funky, both. A.U.

40. “Drug Ballad” feat. Dina Rae (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
This piano-plinked, Dina Rae-assisted fan favourite factors to inevitable darkish days and lots of hangovers sooner or later — actually, “Drug Ballad” is the unknowing prequel to Relapse and Restoration — however it’s superb, high-on-its-own-fumes enjoyable whereas it lasts. Ok.M.

39. “Soldier” (The Eminem Present, 2002)
Violence is a continuing in Eminem’s music, however “Soldier” is totally different. Recorded after Em racked up two gun prices (one for waving a gun at a rival MC and one other for pistol-whipping a person he caught kissing Kim), the Eminem Present minimize revels in real-life hazard with the identical zeal that different songs in Em’s catalog go away for fantastical, imaginary bloodletting. The 2Pac nod in verse three is chillingly on the mark. C.J.

38. “Say What You Say” feat. Dr. Dre (The Eminem Present, 2002)
Jermaine Dupri caught hell in return when he spoke in poor health of Dre and Timbaland in an interview with XXL. Em and Dre struck again with The Eminem Present’s “Say What You Say,” and as per traditional, Em received somewhat trigger-happy and licked off photographs at his mom, Canibus, and The Supply for sport. C.J.

37. “Bitch Please II” feat. Dr. Dre, Snoop Dogg, Xzibit, and Nate Dogg (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
How does one craft a worthy sequel to a Snoop Dogg monitor that featured Nate Dogg and Xzibit? Reassemble the unique forged, add Dr. Dre and Eminem to the roster, then stand again. Ok.M.

36. “Déjà Vu” (Relapse, 2009)
A portrait of the artist as an addict, “Déjà Vu” comes late into Relapse — it shocks the report to life in its last quarter — however the deceptively potent monitor is definitely the album’s centerpiece. As a downward groove loops endlessly, Eminem circles the drain himself, detailing the real-life relapse that offers his sixth LP its title. He cops to his habits and appetites (Nyquil, Valium, and Vicodin are just a few of his most popular substances), admits that the 2006 capturing loss of life of Proof intensified his spiral, and admits that he suffered a near-fatal overdose in 2007. However Em by no means misplaces the blame. The individual Marshall holds accountable for his backslide is identical one he’s attempting to get away from: himself. Ok.M.

35. “Enterprise” (The Eminem Present, 2002)
Eminem carries over the Batman-and-Robin dynamic from the “With out Me” video for the siren-sounding “Enterprise,” the closest The Eminem Present will get to having a correct banger. On earlier efforts, Em would’ve sullied this sort of monitor with a groan-worthy pun (“Cum on All people”) or shameless misogyny (“Drug Ballad”), however right here he retains these impulses in examine (for probably the most half). Why this one was solely launched as a single within the U.Ok. is past us. Ok.M.

34. “The Youngsters” (The Marshall Mathers LP [Clean Version], 2000)
Studying his classes from “Drug Ballad” and “My Fault,” Eminem decides to coach a classroom of youngsters on “The Youngsters,” telling them the tales of Bob, a psychopath who enjoys attacking unusual ladies and smoking marijuana and Zach, a weak-willed 21-year-old who succumbs to see strain and, ultimately, an excessive amount of ecstasy. He additionally warns the children in regards to the risks of consuming “fungus” (learn: magic mushrooms), however doesn’t point out the story of “Susan the ex-heroin addict” from The Slim Shady LP — most likely for the most effective. Disgrace he additionally didn’t miss these ultra-dated South Park imitations, however we’ll overlook it for this Marshall Mathers-era oddity. Ok.M.

33. “Sing for the Second” (The Eminem Present, 2002)
“Sing for the Second” nicks a hefty chunk of the Aerosmith basic “Dream On” and matches Steven Tyler and firm’s burdened, youthful ennui, once more lashing out at critics and naysayers who recommend Em’s music drives followers to something aside from consolation and escape. C.J.

32. “Useless Fallacious” (The Infamous B.I.G. feat. Eminem, Born Once more, 1999)
Eminem and Biggie by no means met in actual life however that doesn’t take away “Useless Fallacious” — a single from the posthumous B.I.G. album Born Once more’ — from consideration as top-of-the-line songs launched by both MC. Biggie’s efficiency is usually flawless, however Em swipes the track out from beneath him within the third verse with an occult-heavy tour de pressure that ends in a massacre. C.J.

31. “Stimulate” (Music From and Impressed By the Movement Image Eight Mile [Special Edition], 2002)
An underrated Eminem Present-era B-side, “Stimulate” is generally notable for its uncharacteristically psychedelic refrain — overwhelmed by an enormous guitar swirl, and a backmasked Em singing in reverse beneath his personal refrain — and for what should be the one reference in hip-hop historical past to the solo profession of ex-Take That singer Robbie Williams. Its lyrics aren’t almost as pointed as most of Em’s hits from the interval, so it’s not stunning it largely stayed beneath the radar, however it’s a forgotten minimize well-worth unearthing. A.U.

30. “Marshall Mathers” (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
Among the references could really feel dated now — that guitar-solo fade-out, the photographs taken at ‘NSync, Britney Spears, and $16 CDs — however the emotions of indignation, betrayal, and please-give-me-a-reason irritability are cornerstones of the Eminem mythos. Ok.M.

29. “Unhealthy Meets Evil” feat. Royce da 5’9″ (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
That is what occurs when unhealthy (Eminem) meets evil (Royce da 5’9″): a spaghetti-Western-flavored team-up that leaves no survivors and sows the seeds for a two-man aspect undertaking. Ok.M.

28. “Bear in mind Me?” feat. RBX and Sticky Fingaz (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
“Bear in mind Me?” is the one time one other rapper will get the most effective of Eminem on The Marshall Mathers LP. The visitor record is uncommon: one-time Dre affiliate RBX (greatest recognized for spots on The Persistent) and Onyx’s Sticky Fingaz each present up dishing guttural shock raps, and Em, who swiped the track from inclusion on Dre’s 2001 album, can’t fairly get the most effective of Sticky. The steepness of the competitors and the chilly purity of their mindless violence makes for top-of-the-line album-tracks of Em’s profession. C.J.

27. “Function Mannequin” (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
The ’90s had been the last decade of “I Am Not a Function Mannequin,” which is likely one of the thousand or so causes it was so terrifying to center America when Eminem confirmed up on the flip of the millennium with a bloody knife in a single hand and a bag filled with mushrooms within the different, asking “Don’t you wanna develop as much as be identical to me?” Marshall actually wasn’t hurting for statement-of-intent tracks on his first few albums, however “Function Mannequin” actually ranks as one among his most definitive, desecrating Sonny Bono’s reminiscence, hitting his mom over the pinnacle with a shovel, and ending all of it by tying a rope round his dick and leaping out of a tree. The mother and father fought admirably to maintain their youngsters on the righteous path, however to no avail — a 12 months later, Slim had assembled a whole military, and the remainder of the world was utterly f–ked. A.U.

26. “Like Toy Troopers” (Encore, 2004)
Proof’s passing was a tricky time for Em’s camp, and Encore’s “Like Toy Troopers” provides pause to mirror on Marshall’s fears about rap beef bleeding out into his private life, musing aloud whether or not the damaging tack he took along with his associates’ enemies is definitely worth the compromised security it introduced them. It’s clear to him that wars simply result in extra wars, and “Like Toy Troopers” marks a turning level in a profession filled with legendary beef; he wouldn’t cease harassing folks he didn’t like, however from then on, he picked his targets way more rigorously. C.J.

25. “Responsible Conscience” (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
Meet Marshall, 26 years outdated. Fed up with life and the way in which issues are going, he decides to undertake a pair of alter egos: one being Eminem, a rapper, and the opposite being Slim Shady, a troublemaking psychopath who advocates for armed theft, drug use, date rape, and homicide. He’s the unhealthy angel to Dr. Dre’s good angel, and the perennial scapegoat for something sick or twisted that comes out of the mouths of Marshall or Eminem. His conscience by no means comes into play, so don’t hearken to Slim, he’s unhealthy for you. Ok.M.

24. “White America (The Eminem Present, 2002)
By the point “White America” dropped in Might of 2002, mother and father’ worst nightmare had been realized: Eminem was one of the crucial talked-about and omnipresent forces in popular culture, a reality he relished reminding them of with the aforementioned track. Regardless of its now-antiquated point out of TRL within the refrain, the correct opening monitor from The Eminem Present endures, because of Em’s relentless supply, which insists or not it’s acknowledged as nothing lower than a significant assertion. Ok.M.

23. “Patiently Ready” (50 Cent feat. Eminem, Get Wealthy or Die Tryin’, 2003)
It speaks to the magnitude of the hits on 50 Cent’s major-label debut Get Wealthy Or Die Tryin’ that the driving, anthemic “Patiently Ready” was by no means launched as a single. It’s Em and 50’s best displaying as a pair, pulsing with the gleeful abandon and pop smarts that made the Shady/Aftermath/G-Unit reign of terror such a singular second in rap historical past. C.J.

22. “Mind Harm” (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
“Mind Harm” is a imaginative and prescient of Em’s awkward childhood, detailing occasions each actual and imagined, incredulous {that a} “scrawny and at all times ornery” headcase may’ve blossomed right into a rap phenom. Forgotten reality: D’angelo Bailey, the bully from verse two, tried to sue for libel in 2001 and misplaced the case in a verdict fittingly delivered by the choose within the type of a rap verse. C.J.

21. “Who Knew” (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
Wherein the children who Em requested one album earlier in the event that they wished to be identical to him resoundingly reply “sure” — a lot to their mother and father’ consternation — and the rapper shrugs and decides to double down. In case any of his lyrical offenses had beforehand escaped the PMRC contingent — homophobia, wife-beating, additional photographs on the premature loss of life of Sonny Bono — Marshall makes positive to put them out right here in neat order for his or her ease of cataloging, difficult these with ruffled feathers to deal with precise parenting, or at the very least to “get a humorousness.” Eminem’s refusal all through his profession to compromise within the face of higher judgment has arguably been detrimental to his numbers and definitely detrimental to his character, however it makes him a uniquely enthralling hear, nowhere moreso than on “Who Knew.” A.U.

20. “What’s the Distinction” (Dr. Dre feat. Eminem and Xzibit, 2001, 1999)
Dre speaks on the troubling decay of his friendships with DJ Yella, Eazy-E, and the D.O.C. post-N.W.A on this 2001 minimize, however earlier than issues get too somber, Xzibit and Em roll in to supply some comedian reduction. It’s conceptually disjointed, but additionally immaculately rapped and blessed with Dre’s inimitable collusion of professional pattern choice and tasteful orchestration. C.J.

19. “Any Man” (Rawkus Presents Soundbombing II, 1999)
Earlier than his Aftermath deal, Eminem was rumored to be concerned about work with venerable rap indies Duck Down and Rawkus. He took conferences with Duck Down’s Buckshot and Dru Ha and popped up on Rawkus Information’ label comp Soundbombing II with “Any Man,” an immaculate little bit of drug-addled savagery — delivered over manufacturing from Buckshot’s longtime collaborators Da Beatminerz — that memorably cuts out within the third verse with Em saying his daughter scratched out the final line in his ebook of rhymes. C.J.

18. “Felony” (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
The closing monitor on Eminem’s career-defining effort, “Felony” is the crowning achievement by his machete-wielding Dennis the Menace persona. Ecstatic to trigger mayhem over a splasy piano beat, Em goads his critics with a few of his most viciously homophobic lyrics, robs a financial institution and blows away a teller for the enjoyable of it (“Thanks!”), and explains the sick joke that’s on the coronary heart of Slim Shady: “S–t, half the s–t I say / I simply make it up / To make you mad / So kiss my white, bare ass.” And the way does he instantly comply with that confession? “And if it’s not a rapper that I make it as / I’m-a be a f–king rapist in a Jason masks.” Ok.M.

17. “The Approach I Am” (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
After Eminem handed his third full-length in to Interscope Information in early 2000, the label felt it was lacking an accessible first single, so Jimmy Iovine — one of many firm’s co-founders and its then-chairman — requested Em to attempt to write one other track like his 1999 breakout hit, “My Title Is.” What Interscope received as a substitute was “The Approach I Am,” a smoldering f–k-you geared toward report executives, journalists, and even Eminem’s personal followers. Punctuated with dramatic chimes and crackling tape results, the monitor options Mathers’ fiercest efficiency on the mic, as he solutions the strain and expectations positioned upon him with teeth-gnashing depth, wishing he’d die or get launched from his report contract, and sniping on the folks swirling across the outer edges of his life. No, it wasn’t precisely the type of radio-ready jingle that Iovine had in thoughts, however “The Approach I Am” did find yourself making it onto The Marshall Mathers LP and was, extremely, launched as a single — after “The Actual Slim Shady,” the report’s punchline-filled lead-off, which Eminem wrote after he burned off “The Approach I Am.” Ok.M. 

16. “Rap God” (The Marshall Mathers LP 2, 2013)
No actual hook to talk of, a six-minute-and-four-second run time, a No. 7 peak place on Billboard’s Sizzling 100 chart, and 1,560 phrases complete, sufficient to earn Eminem a world report for “Most phrases in successful single.” This has been a by-the-numbers evaluation of “Rap God.” Ok.M.

15. “The Actual Slim Shady” (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
“My Title Is” was the track that made Eminem a star, however “The Actual Slim Shady” was the track that made Eminem a phenomenon, and although it’s inseparable from its cultural second — the spring and summer season of 2000, when Carson Daly, Christina Aguilera, and Fred Durst commonly appeared on TV (and in sentences) collectively — the primary single from MMLP nonetheless stands as a pop pillar, a mudslinging however finally innocent little bit of goofball G-Funk that helped a person amass a military of bleach-blond devils. Ok.M.

14. “I’m Again” (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
“I homicide a rhyme one phrase at a time / You by no means heard of a thoughts as perverted as mine…” Nestled in the midst of The Marshall Mathers LP is likely one of the best vocal performances of Em’s profession. The wordplay within the first verse of “I’m Again” is genius, however it’s the deft change in the subject material, the short shift from demented radio terror to sad-kid Marshall and again to still-unhappy Eminem, that units this one other than the remainder of the pack. C.J.

13. “Rock Backside” (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
Listening to “Rock Backside” now, the monitor’s most disarming component isn’t the ghostly pattern of “Summertime” by Large Brother and the Holding Firm (although that comes shut); it’s how beaten-down and worn-out Eminem sounds. Earlier than his Relapse and Restoration, earlier than his high-profile feuds and two divorces, earlier than “The Actual Slim Shady,” Marshall Mathers was, like many individuals, a husband and father struggling to assist his household, a self-described nervous wreck who busted his ass and broke his coronary heart for bum checks, who felt as if his greatest days had been already behind him and that his worst would by no means finish, who fantasized about breaking the regulation and inflicting ache on others to not maintain onto his throne, however to carve out even the smallest a part of the dominion. Ok.M.

12. “Simply Don’t Give a F–okay” (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
Written in dire straits as Em struggles to nurse a brand new little one and a rap profession seemingly nearing its demise, “Simply Don’t Give a F–okay” chronicles a darkish descent into drug abuse. It additionally lays out the blueprint for the following 5 years of Slim Shady diss wars: verse two calls out 5 white rappers in two traces and places rap mags on discover that they will get it too, as Em’s Supply conflict would rapidly bear out as reality. C.J.

11. “Lose Your self” (Music From and Impressed By the Movement Image Eight Mile, 2002)
Eight Mile was a top quality idea that’s but to be duplicated: a rapper on the high of his sport taking part in himself within the story of his rise to energy. It’s every little thing Cool As Ice wished to be however couldn’t. The soundtrack netted the primary Finest Authentic Tune Oscar to ever be awarded to a hip-hop act. That’s because of “Lose Your self,” the prototypical Eminem empowerment anthem. It’s a genius melding of hip-hop perspective and rock swagger, a motivational message of empowerment pulled from adversity, the whole Eminem expertise distilled into one knockout punch. C.J.

10. “Kim” (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
Almost 15 years after its launch, “Kim” stays a chilling and uncompromising work. As a track, it’s a punishing hear: a horrifying, six-minute murder fantasy starring an unhinged Eminem because the assassin and his then-wife (now ex-wife — twice over) as his sufferer. As a bit of storytelling, it’s an emotional and psychological bloodletting, probably the most centered and visceral narrative Marshall Mathers has recorded up to now. A horror film that wants no visible, “Kim” depicts the tip of a wedding, follows a person’s descent into insanity, and ends with no music — simply the sound of a physique being dragged by means of some reeds as far-off automobiles cross on the adjoining freeway, proper earlier than a trunk slams shut. Ok.M.

9. “Renegade” (Jay Z feat. Eminem, The Blueprint, 2001)
Even when Eminem by no means achieved and maintained his personal success, touchdown the one true visitor function on Jay Z’s The Blueprint would’ve earned him bragging rights for all times. Hova’s 2001 LP was the second he solidified Shawn Carter’s present-day function because the King of New York; it’s a just about flawless full-length blockbuster, arguably the best hip-hop report of the 21st century, and, for just a few moments, Em steals the highlight from its star. (He additionally equipped Jay with the monitor, which was initially recorded as a collaboration between Eminem and Royce da 5’9″, who was changed by Jay Z for this model.)

Right here’s a daring, however true, assertion: The Detroit rapper’s movement has by no means been higher or extra pure on report than it’s on his two “Renegade” verses. Properly-worn territory for Eminem — taunting mother and father, Shady as Devil’s Little Helper — is mentioned and distributed with breathtaking financial system and ease (“See it’s as simple as cake, easy as whistling ‘Dixie’ / Whereas I’m waving the pistol at 60 Christians towards me… Motherf–kers hate to love you / What did I do?”). Submit-Marshall Mathers LP and pre-Eminem Present, that is Eminem on the peak of his powers, a snapshot of a child from the gutter making his butter from bloodsuckers. Ok.M.

8. “Cleanin’ Out My Closet” (The Eminem Present, 2002)
A rotting wound given a backing monitor, “Cleanin’ Out My Closet” options an understated however efficient association: a easy snare drum, muted electrical guitar, mournful strings on the refrain, and a key hook that twinkles all all through. That’s all dressing, although, for one of the crucial private, pained, and uncomfortable listens in Eminem’s catalog. The second single from The Eminem Present, “Closet” opens with Em responding to his critics, recasting himself as a sufferer of hate and discrimination; verses two and three take an axe to the Mathers household tree, as Marshall curses and needs loss of life upon his father, ponders the damaged items of his marriage, excoriates his personal mom for mistreating him as a baby, and claims that he was a sufferer of Münchausen syndrome. Eminem had coated a lot of this territory earlier than, however by no means with such plainspoken rage and intimate element. He’s since apologized to his mother in track for dragging their dysfunctional relationship out within the public, however that doesn’t make “Cleanin’ Out My Closet” any much less devastating. And the video — which options Em digging a grave within the rain — hasn’t softened, both. Ok.M.

7. “If I Had” (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
Pressured, depressed, and broke, Marshall rattles off an inventory of life circumstances he’s sick of coping with earlier than musing within the refrain about what he’d do if he ever turned a millionaire in a delicate twist on the Barenaked Women monitor “If I Had $1,000,000″ from just a few years prior. Everyone knows the remainder of the story: worldwide fame, acclaim and stacks upon stacks of thousands and thousands. Em doesn’t make information like “If I Had” anymore as a result of he can’t. His worry of ravenous has lengthy since vanquished. C.J.

6. “Stan” (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
“Stan” reveals that oldsters and Eminem share the identical worry: that Em’s most die-hard followers would take every little thing the rapper says actually. Damaged into 4 verses and unfold throughout almost seven minutes, the third monitor on the MMLP tells the story of an obsessive who clings too carefully to the macabre in Marshall Mathers’ work — and ultimately acts out the sort of murder-suicide fantasy that Slim Shady would write off by chuckling and saying, “I’m solely taking part in, America.” Aided by a pattern of Dido’s “Thank You” and a wash of rainstorm results, “Stan” unfolds as an epistolary narrative that lets Marshall play the function of Accountable Artist (observe the glasses he’s sporting close to the tip of the track’s formidable music video — a tell-tale signal that we’re coping with critical Eminem). Within the track’s last verse, Em drops the playful psychopath act and urgers his largest (and most unstable) fan to hunt skilled assist and deal with the true relationships in his life — strong recommendation, even when it got here too late. Ok.M.

5. “My Title Is” (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
Although Infinite and The Slim Shady EP preceded it, “My Title Is” was Eminem’s introduction to lots of his listeners. The character was rather a lot to soak up: a devilishly good, bleached-blond white rapper with a penchant for violence, a pure disdain for movie star, and a shocking historical past of household trauma. “My Title Is” showcased all of those aspects, kookily springing a severely uncommon character on an unsuspecting public with an infectious Dre beat and a calculatedly absurdist video therapy. His mother was so fried by her depiction in it that she sued her child, then penned a rap diss and tell-all. C.J.

4. “‘Until I Collapse” (The Eminem Present, 2002)
The Eminem Present’s “‘Until I Collapse” does every little thing “Lose Your self” would do months later, however “Lose Your self” didn’t have Nate Dogg. C.J.

3. “’97 Bonnie & Clyde” (The Slim Shady LP, 1999)
Initially featured on The Slim Shady EP with a special musical association and title, “’97 Bonnie & Clyde” was re-recorded and ported over to Eminem’s first main launch, The Slim Shady LP. An R-rated bedtime story, the track follows Eminem instantly after the occasions of “Kim,” which was recorded as a prequel for The Marshall Mathers LP. On this monitor, Em’s received to eliminate his murdered spouse’s lifeless physique and clarify to his daughter why her mother received’t be coming house with them. Of all of the totally different aspects of Eminem — Em the rapper, Slim the id, Marshall the son, Marhsall the husband — none is extra fascinating than Marshall the daddy, who loves his child woman greater than something and would do no matter it takes to boost her as he sees greatest, even when meaning letting Slim Shady rob her of her mom. By design, “Kim” covers quite a lot of the identical territory in way more graphic element, however “’97 Bonnie & Clyde” (beforehand generally known as “Simply the Two of Us”) performs with the maniac/dad-knows-best dichotomy that’s central to early Eminem. Ok.M.

2. “Kill You” (The Marshall Mathers LP, 2000)
The correct lead monitor on Eminem’s basic The Marshall Mathers LP is a daring response to criticism about his lyrical content material. Accused of selling misogyny, drug dependancy, and violence in his music, Em leads off his greatest album by upping the ante, rifling by means of verses filled with jaw-dropping gore and warning anybody listening to the refrain that, “You don’t wanna f–okay with Shady / Trigger Shady will f–king kill you.” It’s Russian roulette. No dwelling rapper has mustered the center to strive it since. C.J.

1. “Forgot About Dre” (Dr. Dre feat. Eminem, 2001, 1999)
Sure, a visitor verse. Pause the outrage for a second to first contemplate this: Eminem’s visitor activate “Forgot About Dre” may be very presumably the best-known verse of his profession — and even if you happen to’d level to “The Actual Slim Shady,” “My Title Is,” or “With out Me” as proof of in any other case, “Forgot About Dre” doesn’t get tripped up by dated name-dropping like these different tracks do. And, like all main hit single, “Dre” actually feels of its time, however it’s not hampered by its turn-of-the-century launch date; it’s the type of track that individuals can get nostalgic about and nonetheless take pleasure in in-the-moment. In a pop sense, that is Eminem at his most likable — if you happen to had been anyplace close to a radio within the 12 months 2000, the phrase “hotter than a set of dual infants” continues to be seared into your mind. (And, if you happen to’re Chris Pratt, you’ve retained way more than that.)

Let’s put it this fashion: Even individuals who discover Eminem repugnant, offensive, and problematic can get behind “Forgot About Dre.” He’s nonetheless received his violent tendencies — he strangles a man only for giving him an ungainly eye, then burns down a home with Dr. Dre and by no means will get came upon — however he doesn’t come off as harmful or scary when he’s rhyming over the symphonic drip cooked up by Dre. And looking out again, this function caught Eminem simply as he was peaking, when he wasn’t utterly mired in controversy or apologizing for complete albums. “Forgot About Dre” was in a position to bottle Eminem whereas he was nonetheless, comparatively talking, on the come-up, in between The Slim Shady LP and The Marshall Mathers LP. What could possibly be extra thrilling than that? Ok.M.

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