Follow Billboard. All rights reserved. Every birthday is a reminder that the man born Christopher Wallace was able to accomplish all of this in just five years in the business and one album released in his lifetime. The stars he name-checked -- including Mariah Carey , Mary J. The Ready to Die fan favorite finds B. Ready to Die was another example of a cultural sea change in hip-hop. Classic B. The sneering delivery that became her signature was present from the jump. Preceded by the pornographic "Fuck Me Interlude " skit, this edition is a cartoonishly obscene sex rap rivaled only by the 2 Live Crew. Still, Diddy saw something radio-worthy in it -- and in one of his frantic strokes of genius, called up producer Rashad Smith to chop up a sample for the remix.
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Notorious B. Like Kurt Cobain before him, Biggie left a scant catalog of music in his wake that only scratched the surface of his capabilities as a performer. His sole pair of proper LPs, Ready to Die and Life After Death , are both essential listens for any hip-hop fan who appreciates the soul of the art form. But the man had so much more to offer this world.
He was shot dead at just 24, but Biggie is respected now more then ever for his unique style and flow. He was born on 21 May in the Bedford-Stuyvesant neighbourhood of Brooklyn, where he lived with his mother. He went on to have various run-ins with police and a stint in prison in for dealing drugs. He began rapping as a teenager, and after leaving jail adopted the name Biggie Smalls and released a freestyle mixtape. His lyrics told of extreme struggle, near-starvation and missed Christmases. They were exaggerations, but they added drama to the tracks and revealed a gift for storytelling.
The Coogi sweater-rocking, Gucci shades-wearing Brooklyn poet was a rapper's rapper. Biggie's legacy lives on through his music. He drizzled the exchange with witty punchlines too numerous to name. Junior M. They crashed onto the spotlight with the triumphant hit anthem,"Get Money. The tandem delivered one for the ages. Not too shabby. But give props to Bone the only rap group to ever share airtime with both Biggie and 'Pac in their lifetime for setting the pace and surviving Biggie's behemoth presence.