Dr. Dre ft. Snoop Doggy Dogg - Nuthin' But A G Thang (Fully Uncensored Video) [Explicit]

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04:45   |   Sep 15, 2017


Dr. Dre ft. Snoop Doggy Dogg - Nuthin' But A G Thang (Fully Uncensored Video) [Explicit]
Dr. Dre ft. Snoop Doggy Dogg - Nuthin' But A G Thang (Fully Uncensored Video) [Explicit] thumb Dr. Dre ft. Snoop Doggy Dogg - Nuthin' But A G Thang (Fully Uncensored Video) [Explicit] thumb Dr. Dre ft. Snoop Doggy Dogg - Nuthin' But A G Thang (Fully Uncensored Video) [Explicit] thumb

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From 1992 Album: "The Chronic""...(Click "show more" for artist info)..

The Chronic is the debut studio album by American hip hop recording artist Dr. Dre. It was released on December 15, 1992, by his own record label Death Row Records and distributed by Priority Records. Recording sessions for the album took place in June 1992 at Death Row Studios in Los Angeles and at Bernie Grundman Mastering in Hollywood.[1] The album is named after a slang term for high-grade cannabis, and its cover is a homage to Zig-Zag rolling papers. It was Dr. Dre's first solo album after he had departed from hip hop group N.W.A and its label Ruthless Records over a financial dispute. On The Chronic, he included both subtle and direct insults at Ruthless and its owner, former N.W.A member Eazy-E. Although a solo album, it features many appearances by Snoop Dogg, who used the album as a launch pad for his own solo career.

The Chronic peaked at number three on the Billboard 200 and had been certified triple platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America with sales of 5.7 million copies in the United States,[2][3] which led to Dr. Dre becoming one of the top ten best-selling American performing artists of 1993.[4] Dr. Dre's production has been noted for popularizing the G-funk subgenre within gangsta rap. The Chronic has been widely regarded as one of the most important and influential albums of the 1990s and regarded by many fans and peers to be one of the most well-produced hip hop albums of all time.[5][6][7] The Chronic was ranked at #138 on Rolling Stone's 500 Greatest Albums of All Time.

As of 2015, the album has sold 5.7 million copies in the United States,[2] and was certified Triple Platinum by RIAA on November 3, 1993.[52] It is Dr. Dre's second-bestselling album, as his follow-up album, 2001, was certified sextuple Platinum.[53] The album first appeared on music charts in 1993, peaking on the Billboard 200 at number three, and peaking on Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums at number one.[54] The Chronic spent eight months in the Billboard Top 10.[55] The album's three singles became top ten Billboard singles.[56] "Nuthin' but a "G" Thang" peaked at number two on the Billboard Hot 100 and at number one on both the Hot Rap Singles and Hot R&B Singles charts.[56] "Fuck Wit Dre Day (And Everybody's Celebratin')" became a top ten single on four different charts, including the Hot R&B Singles (number 6) and the Hot 100 (number 8).[56]

The Chronic didn't chart on the UK Albums Chart until 2000, eight years after its original release, and peaked at number 43 in July 2004. It has sold 260,814 copies there.[57] The Chronic re-entered the charts in 2003, peaking on the Ireland Albums Top 75 at number 48, and on the UK Albums Top 75 in 2004 at number 43

Having split from N.W.A, Dr. Dre's first solo album established him as one of the biggest hip hop stars of his era.[5] Yahoo! Music writer S.L. Duff wrote of the album's impact on his status in hip hop at the time, stating "Dre's considerable reputation is based on this release, alongside his production technique on Snoop's Doggystyle" and his early work with N.W.A. Whatever one thinks of the over-the-top bravado rapping, the tracks and beats Dre assembled are beyond reproach".[59] The Chronic brought G-funk to the mainstream – a genre defined by slow bass beats and melodic synthesizers, topped by P-Funk samples, female vocals, and a laconic, laid-back lyrical delivery referred to as a "lazy drawl". The album takes its name from a slang term for premium grade cannabis, chronic. The album cover is an homage to Zig-Zag rolling papers.[5] Robert Christgau said that, although he "can't stand" it, he respects The Chronic "for its influence and iconicity".

The album launched the careers of West Coast hip hop artists, including Snoop Doggy Dogg, Daz Dillinger, Kurupt, Nate Dogg, and Warren G, Dr. Dre's stepbrother – all of whom pursued successful commercial careers. The Chronic is widely regarded as the album that re-defined West Coast hip hop, demonstrated gangsta rap's commercial potential as a multi-platinum commodity, and established G-funk as the most popular sound in hip hop music for several years after its release, with Dr. Dre producing major albums that drew heavily on his production style.[8] The album's success established Death Row Records as a dominant force in 1990s hip hop. It has been re-released 3 times, first as a remastered CD, then as a remastered DualDisc with enhanced stereo and four videos, and in 2009 as "The Chronic Re-Lit" with a bonus DVD containing a 30-minute interview and 7 unreleased tracks. The singles "Fuck wit Dre Day" and "Nuthin' but a "G" Thang" are in best-selling video game Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas on the fictional radio station Radio Los Santos.