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Tupac Shakur songs

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  1. Changes

    Changes (1998)

    1,094 views

    "Changes" is a hip hop song by 2Pac, the song was originally recorded during his tenure at Interscope records in 1992 and was produced by Deon Evans. Changes was later remixed during 1997-1998. The song re-uses lines from "I Wonder If Heaven Got A Ghetto" which was recorded during the same year. The song samples the 1986 hit "The Way It Is" by Bruce Hornsby and the Range. The chorus of "The Way It Is" was re-sung by Talent and was used for this song. At times 2Pac re-used lines from other unreleased songs because he planned to make an updated version at a later date. However, since his death many of the unreleased and unmastered songs are being officially released. The song makes references to the Black Panther Party, the war on drugs, the treatment of black people by the police, and the difficulties of life in the ghetto. "Changes" remains one of 2Pac's most notable and popular songs.


  2. Dear Mama

    Dear Mama (1995)

    1,069 views

    "Dear Mama" is a hip hop song by American hip hop artist 2Pac. The track was produced by Tony Pizarro for 2Pac's third solo album, Me Against the World, which was released in 1995. The song was written by 2Pac as an ode to his own mother, Afeni Shakur.


  3. Baby Don't Cry

    Baby Don't Cry (2003)

    731 views

    "Baby Don't Cry (Keep Ya Head Up II)" is a posthumous single by Tupac Shakur and Outlawz from the album Still I Rise. It features H.E.A.T., E.D.I. Mean & Young Noble and vocals from Heavynn, Erika and Tiana of pop band H.E.A.T . It was the only song from the album to have a video. It charted at #72 on the Billboard Hot 100.


  4. So Many Tears

    So Many Tears (1995)

    680 views

    "So Many Tears" is the second single from Tupac Shakur's third studio album, Me Against the World.


  5. Hit 'Em Up

    Hit 'Em Up (1996)

    661 views

    "Hit 'Em Up" is a diss song by rap artist Tupac Shakur (2Pac), featuring his group the Outlawz. It is the B-side to the single "How Do U Want It", released on June 4, 1996, from the album All Eyez on Me. The song’s lyrics contain vicious insults to several East Coast rappers, chief among them, Shakur's former friend and rival, The Notorious B.I.G., also known as Biggie Smalls. The song was recorded in Los Angeles, California at Can Am Studios in May 1996. Reporter Chuck Philips, who interviewed Shakur at Can Am, described the song as "a caustic anti-East Coast jihad in which the rapper threatens to eliminate Biggie, Sean Combs (Puffy), and a slew of Bad Boy artists and other New York acts." The song was produced by long-time collaborator Johnny "J" and samples the bassline from "Don't Look Any Further" by Dennis Edwards. The video, itself described as infamous, includes impersonations of Biggie, Puffy and Lil' Kim.


  6. Do For Love

    Do For Love (1997)

    651 views

    "Do for Love" (originally titled 'Sucka 4 Luv' in its unreleased form) was the second posthumously released single by Tupac Shakur from his second posthumous album R U Still Down? (Remember Me). The vocal sample is from "What You Won't Do for Love" by Bobby Caldwell. It charted at #21 on the Billboard Hot 100, and #12 in the UK.


  7. Hail Mary

    Hail Mary (1998)

    628 views

    "Hail Mary" is the final single by American rapper 2Pac from his final album The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory. The song features rap verses by Kastro, Young Noble and Yaki Kadafi of The Outlawz and Prince Ital Joe. A music video was shot for the song and can be found on the DualDisc of The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory. It is one of Shakur's most famous singles.


  8. Ghetto Gospel

    Ghetto Gospel (2004)

    577 views

    "Ghetto Gospel" is a song by rapper Tupac Shakur, which was originally released as the second single on his posthumous 2004 album Loyal to the Game. It samples Elton John's 1971 hit, "Indian Sunset". The single topped the charts in the United Kingdom for 3 weeks, Australia and the Republic of Ireland.


  9. Keep Ya Head Up

    Keep Ya Head Up (1993)

    546 views

    "Keep Ya Head Up" is a 1993 hit single by Tupac Shakur. The song features R&B singer Dave Hollister and is dedicated to Latasha Harlins and females.


  10. Brenda's Got A Baby

    Brenda's Got A Baby (1991)

    522 views

    "Brenda's Got A Baby" is the solo debut single by Tupac Shakur, and tenth track from his debut album, 2Pacalypse Now. The song, which features R&B singer Dave Hollister, is about a twelve year-old girl named Brenda who lives in a ghetto, has a baby, and is incapable of supporting it. The song explores the issue of teen pregnancy and its effect on the young mothers and their families. Like many of Shakur's songs, "Brenda's Got a Baby" draws from the plight of the impoverished. Using Brenda to represent young mothers in general, Shakur criticises the low level of support from the baby's father, the government, and society in general. Shakur wrote the song when he read a newspaper article about a twelve-year-old girl who got pregnant from her cousin and threw the baby in a trash compactor.


  11. How Do U Want It

    How Do U Want It (1996)

    481 views

    "How Do U Want It" is a hip-hop song performed by Tupac Shakur. It features K-Ci and JoJo and was the third single from his album All Eyez on Me. It was a Double A-side single to "California Love", and the song reached #1 on the U.S. Billboard Hot 100 in 1996. In the UK, the song peaked at #17.


  12. I Ain't Mad At Cha

    I Ain't Mad At Cha (1996)

    472 views

    "I Ain't Mad at Cha" is the name of a song by rapper 2Pac released as the sixth single from his album All Eyez on Me. Although the album was released exactly 7 months before his death, the single was released shortly after his death. The song is a heartfelt tribute to his friend who had converted to Islam. The song features contemporary soul singer Danny Boy who provided the vocals for the song's hook. The song did well in the United Kingdom, reaching the number 13 on the UK Singles Chart. It was not released as a single in the United States, thus making it ineligible to chart on the Billboard singles charts (due to chart rules at the time), but reached numbers 18 and 58 in the R&B and Pop Airplay charts, respectively. It also reached number two on the New Zealand Singles Chart.


  13. Until The End Of Time

    Until The End Of Time (2001)

    413 views

    "Until the End of Time" is a posthumous single from a 2001 2Pac album of the same name. The song was very successful and was a big contributor to the album going 3x Platinum. The song features R.L. Huggar from the R&B group Next. An alternate version features Mr. Mister's lead singer and bassist Richard Page on vocals and bass. The music video for the song contains a compilation of unreleased footage of Shakur. It charted at #52 on the Billboard Hot 100. The song's beat is a sample of Mr. Mister's popular 1985 #1 song [[Broken Wings (Mr. Mister song)|"Broken Wings"]. The song itself was originally titled "Broken Wings" but was changed just a few weeks prior to its release due to legal issues. Although it was still released as "Broken Wings" or "Broken Wings (Until the end of time)" in some countries.


  14. Unconditional Love

    Unconditional Love (1998)

    339 views

  15. Temptations

    Temptations (1995)

    326 views

    "Temptations" is a song by rap artist Tupac Shakur (2Pac) from the album Me Against the World. It was released as a single on June 4, 1996, and was released as a CD, cassette, and 12" promo. While rapping is solely performed by Shakur, Erick Sermon and producer Easy Mo Bee are also featured in the song, primarily as background vocalists. The song uses the bassline from the "Computer Love", and the theme focuses on relationship and infidelity issues. Debuting at number sixty-eight on the Billboard Hot 100, the song did fairly well in the United States. It was also well received by critics, with many writers commenting on its romantic tone.


  16. I Don't Give A Fuck

    I Don't Give A Fuck (1991)

    304 views

    "I Don't Give a Fuck" is a song by American rapper 2Pac and the fourth track of his debut studio album 2Pacalypse Now (1991). The song, which features R&B singer Pogo, deals overtly with police brutality and racism. In the song, he narrates how the black community in the United States face harassment and injustice from the police department because they are black.


  17. I Get Around

    I Get Around (1993)

    277 views

    "I Get Around" is the second single from 2Pac's second album Strictly 4 My N.I.G.G.A.Z., and features Shock G and Money-B of Digital Underground, the group that introduced him. It was produced by Shock G and Allmusic notes that in the song 2Pac "brags about his sexual conquests".


  18. Letter 2 My Unborn

    Letter 2 My Unborn (2001)

    273 views

    "Letter 2 My Unborn" is a song by Tupac Shakur, released as a posthumous single from his album Until the End of Time in 2001. The accompanying music video received moderate airplay though it was less successful than the lead single from the album, the title track. The song samples Michael Jackson's 1989 hit "Liberian Girl" (from Bad, 1987), but is set at a higher tempo and features a female vocal backing track. In the song Tupac speaks to his hypothetical unborn child, relating stories of his own life and advising the child to avoid the troubles that he himself has faced.


  19. 2 of Amerikaz Most Wanted

    2 of Amerikaz Most Wanted (2005)

    266 views

    "2 of Amerikaz Most Wanted" (sometimes referred to as "Gangsta Party") is a West Coast hip hop song written by 2Pac, Snoop Dogg and Daz Dillinger for 2Pac's 1996 double album All Eyez on Me. The song is a duet performed by 2Pac and Snoop Dogg. "2 of Amerikaz Most Wanted" was released as promotional single and was the album's second single, after "California Love". The song peaked at number 46 on the US Billboard Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Airplay chart. It is often misconceived to be named "Gangsta Party" on video sharing sites such as YouTube, as it uses the lyric ain't nuthin but a gangsta party very often in the choruses of the song.


  20. I Wonder If Heaven Got A Ghetto

    I Wonder If Heaven Got A Ghetto (1997)

    239 views

    "I Wonder If Heaven Got a Ghetto" is the first posthumous single by 2Pac. It appears on his album R U Still Down? (Remember Me). The original was also released as the B-side on the "Keep Ya Head Up" single.


  21. Untouchable

    Untouchable (2006)

    221 views

    "Untouchable" is a posthumous single by Tupac Shakur & Krayzie Bone from his album Pac's Life. Remixed by Swizz Beatz, it was the street single released opposite the lead single, Pac's Life. The single debuted #91 on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Singles & Tracks and #21 on Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Singles sales on the December 2, 2006 issue of Billboard magazine. Tupac's verse has some similar lyrics from other songs that include; Drunk freestyle, Killuminati and the unreleased song War Gamez. Tupac often at times used lyrics from unreleased tracks in order to make an updated track sound better. "Killuminati" was recorded in 8th of July in 1996 for The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory, but didn't make the final cut, and was released in 1999 in remixed form on Still I Rise.


  22. Trapped

    Trapped (1991)

    216 views

    "Trapped" is a song by 2Pac that deals with police brutality. It was a single from his debut album, 2Pacalypse Now. The first verse tells a story of 2Pac being harassed by the police, one even shooting at him. He then fires back and says he did it because he would be ridiculed by girls if he didn't. 2Pac then depicts the police chasing after him and eventually cornering him. He then ends the song with the line "I'd rather die then be trapped in the living hell", implying if forced into a corner he would rather die than live life in a cell. Around the time the music video was debuting, Tupac was assaulted by the Oakland Police Department after he cussed at them for demeaning his name and prolonging the issuing of a ticket sustained during a jaywalking incident.


  23. Toss It Up

    Toss It Up (1998)

    215 views

    "Toss It Up" is a song by rapper 2Pac under the new stage name, Makaveli hence making it the first song released under this name. It released as the lead single from the album The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory. It was released just under 2 weeks after His death.There are 3 versions of this song (Album version, Radio cut, and video versions). The song contains a diss to Dr.Dre questioning his sexuality and calling him gay. The phrase “Toss it up” (used to refer to sex in verse 1 and violence in verse 2) represents the love/death nexus. The song features vocals and singing from Aaron Hall, Danny Boy, K-Ci & JoJo. The song contains samples from No Diggity which both came out close to each other.


  24. Pac's Life

    Pac's Life (2006)

    210 views

    "Pac's Life" is a single by Tupac Shakur from his posthumously released album of the same name. Produced by L. T. Hutton, it includes guest appearances from R&B singer Ashanti and rapper T.I. The second 2Pac verse was recycled from a song titled "This Life I Lead". That song was released as part of the Pac's Life album in 2006. T.I. said on an interview that working on a Tupac song was an honor, as he idolized him while growing up. The song was a top ten hit in Ireland and a number 21 hit in the UK.


  25. Holler If Ya Hear Me

    Holler If Ya Hear Me (1993)

    207 views

    "Holler If Ya Hear Me" is a song by 2Pac, from his second solo album, Strictly 4 My N.I.G.G.A.Z.. It was the first single released from this album in 1993. The track, which uses a sample from the song "Do It Any Way You Wanna" by People's Choice and Public Enemy's "Rebel Without a Pause", is an anthem of resistance. Frustrations with black poverty, police injustice, and Tupac's perceived persecution from political figure Dan Quayle fuel the majority of the track. Hustling, bearing arms, and refusal to conform are the key methods of combating said issues, and the chorus leads those listeners in agreement to join in the movement. The song is autobiographical in nature, referring to various traumas experienced by Tupac himself, and the editor of Vibe was quoted in TIME magazine as stating that the song struck a chord with a large section of disaffected youth. The song was used by Michael Eric Dyson as the title of his book about the life of Tupac Shakur.


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