Makaveli album track list

Makaveli album track list DEFAULT

Makaveli Songs List

  • Makaveli
    • Tracks of Disc 1
    • 1.Intro / Bomb First (My Second Reply) - E. D. I., Makaveli, Young Noble
    • 2.Hail Mary - Makaveli, Outlawz
    • 3.Toss It Up
    • 4.To Live & Die in L. A. - Makaveli, Val Young
    • 5.Blasphemy
    • 6.Life of an Outlaw - Makaveli, Outlawz
    • 7.Just Like Daddy - Makaveli, Outlawz
    • 8.Krazy
    • 9.White Man'z World
    • 10.Me and My Girlfriend
    • 11.Hold Ya Head - Makaveli, Tyrone Wrice
    • 12.Against All Odds
    • Tracks of Disc 1
    • 1.Intro
    • 2.Bomb First (My Second Reply)
    • 3.Hail Mary
    • 4.Toss It Up
    • 5.To Live & Die In L.A.
    • 6.Blasphemy
    • 7.Life Of An Outlaw
    • 8.Just Like Daddy
    • 9.Krazy
    • 10.White Man'z World
    • 11.Me And My Girlfriend
    • 12.Hold Ya Head
    • 13.Against All Odds
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    The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory

    This article is about the album. For the rapper, see Tupac Shakur.

    1996 studio album by Makaveli

    The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory (commonly shortened to The 7 Day Theory or Makaveli) is the fifth studio album and first posthumous album by American rapper Tupac Shakur, credited as the alias Makaveli. It was released on November 5, 1996, almost two months after his death, and was released through Death Row Records, Makaveli Records and Interscope Records. It is his only album released under a new alternative stage name, Makaveli.

    The album peaked at number one on the Billboard 200, selling 664,000 copies within its first week. By 1999, it was certified 4× Platinum by the Recording Association Industry of America (RIAA). The album was supported by three singles: "Toss It Up", "To Live & Die in L.A" and "Hail Mary".


    The album was completely finished in seven days during the first week of August 1996.[3] The lyrics were written and recorded in only three days and mixing took an additional four days. These are the last songs Shakur recorded before he was shot on September 7, 1996. The album's preliminary title was "The 3 Day Theory", (originally consisted of around 14 tracks). E.D.I. Mean of the Outlawz and Ronald "Riskie" Brent revealed in an August 2014 interview that the official name of the album was mixed up in the rush to release the album following Tupac's death. Tupac wanted the album to be called; Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory, with Makaveli the Don as the artist name.[4]

    Ronald "Riskie" Brent is the creator of The 7 Day Theory cover painting. The album cover, which features Shakur on the cross in an attempt to convey his crucifixion by the media, was created in mid-August 1996.[5][6]

    George "Papa G" Pryce, former head of publicity for Death Row, claimed that "Makaveli which we did was a sort of tongue-in-cheek, and it was not ready to come out, [but] after Tupac was murdered, it did come out... Before that, it was going to be a sort of an underground [release]."[7]

    Recording and production[edit]

    Many of Shakur's usual producers were not involved in the project. The only producer with whom Shakur had worked prior to this album was QD3, the son of Quincy Jones and half-brother of Shakur's girlfriend Kidada Jones. Shakur also co-produces four tracks on the album. The other two producers were Hurt-M-Badd and Darryl "Big D" Harper. E.D.I. Mean of the Outlawz recalls: "At the time Hurt-M-Badd, who was just an up-and-coming producer at Death Row, and Darryl Harper, who was an R&B producer – Suge had him working on all the R&B projects – they had a green room up in Can-Am [Studios] which everybody around Death Row called the 'wack room' because they said 'Ain't nothing but wack shit come out of there.' But we was up in the studio one day and we trying to get music done – ain't none of us producers – we see them two niggas in the 'Wack room' and 'Pac like, 'Go get them niggas.' So niggas go bring them, 'Pac just putting niggas to work like, 'I need a beat here, I need y'all to do this, do that.' And these are niggas that nobody at Death Row was fucking with. They'll tell you themselves."[8]

    The album was recorded at Can-Am Studios in Tarzana during August 1996. During those days 21 songs were completed, 12 of which made the final product. The album did not feature the star-studded guest list that All Eyez on Me did. Most of the guest verses are supplied by Shakur's group the Outlawz. The only verse that was not from one of the Outlawz was from Bad Azz. Young Noble of the Outlawz recalled: We had started writing the shit and we was taking long. 'Pac was like, "Who got something? Bad Azz you got something?" and it fit perfect, so it was meant for Bad Azz to be on that song. We had already been on a million 'Pac songs. That was his way of motivating us like, "If y'all ain't ready, then you don't make the song."[9]

    Lyrical themes[edit]

    While All Eyez on Me was considered by Shakur "a celebration of life", The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory is much darker. Shakur's rapping is still emotional, but is intensified throughout. Some songs on the album contain both subtle and direct insults to Shakur's rivals at the height of the East Coast–West Coast feud. Rappers insulted include The Notorious B.I.G., Junior M.A.F.I.A., Puff Daddy, De La Soul, Jay-Z, Mobb Deep, Nas, Xzibit and former Death Row label mate Dr. Dre, as well as New York hip hop executives Jimmy "Henchman" Rosemond, Jacques "Haitian Jack" Agnant and Walter "King Tut" Johnson, accused of being associates of Puff Daddy and Bad Boy Records in orchestrating the 1994 Quad Studio assault.

    Although Shakur insulted Nas on "Intro/Bomb First (My Second Reply)" and "Against All Odds", rapper Young Noble, who appeared on several songs on The 7 Day Theory, stated in an interview that Nas's "I Gave You Power" was the main inspiration for Shakur's "Me and My Girlfriend".[10] Shakur and Nas squashed their beef at the 1996 MTV Video Music Awards, days before Shakur was murdered. They were scheduled to meet in Las Vegas, but never got the chance.[11] Death Row associate Kurt Kobane revealed in an interview in 2016 that Shakur was listening to Nas' It Was Written the day he got shot – September 7, 1996 – on his way to Vegas.[12]

    Album cover[edit]

    The album cover for The Don Killuminati was done by Compton based artist Ronald "Riskie" Brent, known artistically as "Riskie Forever."[13] According to Riskie, Death Row Records C.E.O Marion "Suge" Knight introduced Riskie to Tupac on the set of the California Love (Remix) video shoot in Compton, California. Riskie, while in Tupac's trailer showed him his art portfolio, impressing Tupac with his artwork. Upon seeing his artwork Tupac agreed that Riskie had good artistic talent and requested for Riskie to do his next album cover. Riskie received a phone call from the then President of Death Row Norris Anderson with Tupac's request that he be drawn on a cross for his next album cover.[14]

    The Don Killuminati album cover draws on Renaissance portrayals of the crucifixion of Jesus Christ. Tupac is by himself in the image with his head tilted to the side, possessing the classic wound in his right side similar to the wound of Jesus as depicted in the accounts of his crucifixion. There is a bandana covering the head of Tupac and barbed-wire covering both his hands and his feet. Absent from the painting is Tupac's iconic "Thug Life" tattoo as it is covered up by the parental advisory sticker. On the cross of Tupac there is a map connecting various cities from across the country. The cities listed have large African-American populations, including the major urban centers of the East, West, and Southern parts of the United States. The color pattern of the cultural production is a gloomy red and black. The only light in the artistry is the moon and the few beams of light that emerge from the cracks on the cross. Near the bottom of the image is a written disclaimer: "In no way is this portrait an expression of disrespect for Jesus Christ. —Makaveli"

    There are many interpretations of this album cover, the primary theme communicates that through depiction, Tupac is highlighting what he perceives to be his being vilified by the media and left alone to suffer his fate. The parental advisor sticker could be a reference to both what he perceived to be his demonization due to his promiscuous lifestyle, but also and most importantly, it could be a reference to his conviction of sexual assault, a charge in which he maintained his innocence against.[15] The names of the cities that are on the album cover may be a representation of Tupac's belief that he represents the entirety of the African-American community in his public vilification, that he, like African-American people as a whole, is on display to be gazed upon and judged through the Euro-American racial prism. Furthermore, this theme of representation is also connected to the political commitments of Tupac Shakur as he was in the midst of deepening his political activity in the form of the creation of a Hip-Hop political party prior his murder.[16]


    The first two singles, "Toss It Up" and "To Live & Die in L.A" were released on September 26 and November 16, 1996. Dr. Dre's former Death Row colleagues, including Shakur, recorded and attempted to release "Toss It Up", containing numerous insults aimed at Dr. Dre, and using a deliberately similar instrumental to "No Diggity", but were forced to replace the production after Blackstreet issued the label with a cease and desist order stopping them from distributing the song.[17] The "Toss It Up" music video features Shakur, Danny Boy, K-Ci & JoJo, and Aaron Hall, and was directed by Lionel C. Martin.[18] According to Death Row Records, it was the last music video Shakur filmed. The video also includes an appearance from actress LisaRaye McCoy.[19] An unreleased version of the video was leaked some years later, known as the "Toss It Up Beach Version".[20]

    "To Live & Die in L.A" was produced by QDIII who was the only outside Death Row producer on the album besides Demetrius Shipp who did "Toss It Up". QDIII was one of Shakur's favorite producers. QDIII told XXL Magazine:

    I was in the studio with 'Pac, I had some records with me, and there was this old song that I played for him to see if he liked the vibe. He felt it and told me to go home and hook up a beat like that. I went home and hooked it up as fast as I could, and I think I came back the same night and he listened to the track three times, and in like 15 minutes he was already done with his lyrics. He went in the booth without telling anyone what the track was about he just laid it in one take – over about three tracks. Then he told Val Young what the concept was, and she went in and laid her chorus vocal in one take, too. After the vocals were done, 'Pac had Ricky Rouse [Makaveli musician] replace my keyboard bass and guitar parts with live bass and guitar parts, and the song was done – less than two hours total. This song just flowed out of everyone that was a part of it. No one thought twice no one doubted anything. It was full speed ahead until it was done – as if it was guided or meant to be. Ever since recording like that, without thinking twice like that, I have changed the way I look at making music.[21]

    A music video for "To Live & Die in L.A" was shot in July 1996. It features Shakur working at a fruit stand, driving around Los Angeles in a car filled with women, and also features various scenes and pictures of notable places and events in Los Angeles. It was the first video shot for the album.[22]

    The album's final single, "Hail Mary" was released, February 11, 1997. The videos for "Hail Mary" and "To Live & Die in L.A can be found on the DualDisc of The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory.[23]

    Critical reception[edit]

    The album has retrospectively been met with critical acclaim. "The tracks are fat with funky menace…" observed Rolling Stone, "and the choral-vocal effect in many of the raps has a street-corner, pass-the-bottle charge. Alas, the record – issued just two months after 2Pac's murder – merely perpetuates Los Angeles hip-hop gangland stereotypes, in particular the East Coast/West Coast feud that has gone beyond pointless all the way to deadly."[31] Writing for The New York Times, Neil Strauss commented on the album saying, "as Mr. Shakur's last stand, The Don Killuminati fares a lot more poorly than his previous album, All Eyez on Me, does. This one was clearly meant as filler, a way to burn off creative energy, put down his rivals at Bad Boy Entertainment and tide fans over until the next album.[32]

    AllMusic's Thomas Erlewine gave the album 2.5 out of 5 stars saying:

    Everything about The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory smacks of exploitation. Released only eight weeks after Tupac Shakur died from gunshot wounds, Death Row released this posthumous album under the name of Makaveli, a pseudonym derived from the Italian politician Niccolo Machiavelli, who advocated using deception and fear on one's enemies. Naturally, the appearance of Don Killuminati so shortly after Tupac's death led many conspiracy theorists to surmise the rapper was still alive, but it was all part of a calculated marketing strategy by Death Row – the label needed something to sustain interest in the album, since the music here is so shoddy. All Eyez on Me proved that Tupac was continuing to grow as a musician and a human being, but Don Killuminati erases that image by concentrating on nothing but tired G-funk beats and back-biting East Coast/West Coast rivalries.[24]

    Los Angeles Times critic Cheo Hodari Coker said, "While there are moments of power and poignancy in The Don Killuminati, it lacks the full ambition and range of Shakur's epic All Eyez on Me and Me Against the World packages. It's in those albums – and songs such as "Brenda's Got a Baby", "Lord Knows" and "Only God Can Judge Me" – that the legacy of this tortured, talented artist will be best found."[26] In a negative review from People, they commented saying: "In light of how he died, all the bloodletting seems both preordained and sad. At the same time, Don Killuminati may be seen as Tupac's last grand artistic statement. Quite frankly, the CD is not that good."[33]


    The emotion and anger and eerie nature showcased on the album has been admired by a large part of the hip-hop community, including other rappers.[34] "There are a lot of 2Pac records I like," said 50 Cent, "but this is consistent all the way through. You could put this on and clean your whole house."[35] Rapper J. Cole named it one of his favorite albums of all time, he commented on the album saying, "Collectively, from 'Hail Mary' to 'Krazy' to 'Against All Odds,' it's deep. This album gets better for me as time goes on. Me Against the World is like that too, but Makaveli is really the one where the older I get, the more of it I get. Every year that I get older, I hear this album differently. I know more about life, so I'm like, 'Oh shit, this is what he meant.' So Makaveli is super special."[36]

    Commercial performance[edit]

    The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory debuted at number one on the US Billboard 200, selling 664,000 copies in its first week, becoming the second-highest first week sales of the year.[37][38][39] On June 15, 1999, the album was certified quadruple platinum for sales of over four million copies in the United States.[40]

    Track listing[edit]

    • ^a signifies a co-producer
    • "Blasphemy" features vocals by Prince Ital Joe & JMJ
    • "Life Of An Outlaw" features vocals by Bo-Roc
    • "Me And My Girlfriend" features vocals by Virginya Slim


    Credits for The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day of Theory adapted from AllMusic.[42]

    • 2Pac, Makaveli – primary artist, producer, executive producer
    • Suge Knight, Simon – executive producer
    • Tommy D. Daugherty – chief engineer, mixing, additional production
    • Lance Pierre – engineer, mixing, additional production
    • Justin Isham – digital editing
    • Ronald "Riskie" Brent – paintings
    • Yaki Kadafi – featured artist
    • Kastro – featured artist
    • E.D.I. – featured artist
    • Young Noble – featured artist
    • Cedric "K-Ci" Hailey – featured artist
    • Joel "JoJo" Hailey – featured artist
    • Aaron Hall – featured artist
    • Danny Boy – featured artist
    • Val Young – featured artist
    • Bad Azz – featured artist
    • Outlawz – featured artist
    • Hurt-M-Badd – producer/featured artist
    • Darryl Harper – producer
    • Reggie Moore – producer
    • Demetrius Shipp – mixing, producer
    • Troy Staton – mixing, producer
    • Guy Snider – engineer, track engineer
    • Scott Gutierrez – associate engineer
    • John Morris – associate engineer
    • Don Smartt - associate engineer


    Weekly charts[edit]

    Year-end charts[edit]


    See also[edit]


    1. ^ abJuon, Steve "Flash" (2002-05-14). "2Pac/Makaveli :: The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory :: Death Row Recordintroduction of s/Interscope". Retrieved 2012-06-26.
    2. ^
    3. ^XXL Magazine, October 2003 issue
    4. ^"Riskie Talks Makaveli Album Cover". YouTube. August 3, 2014. Retrieved July 6, 2016.
    5. ^"Airbrush Artists\TUPAC IS AN OG Memorialize Tupac at Amoeba Hollywood at the Amoeblog". 2011-09-14. Retrieved 2012-06-26.
    6. ^, HipHopDX -. "Makaveli & Riskie: A Conversation with Death Row Graphic Artist Ronald "Riskie" Brent". HipHopDX. Retrieved 2018-02-19.
    7. ^"Tupac The Workaholic. (MYCOMEUP.COM)". YouTube. 2010-02-11. Retrieved 2012-06-26.
    8. ^XXL Magazine, October 2003 issue, Page 111
    9. ^XXL Magazine, October 2003 issue, Page 118
    10. ^Miloszewski, Filip. "The Making of Makaveli – The 7 Day Theory". Scribd. Retrieved 27 November 2016.
    11. ^Nguyen, Hao. "HIP-HOP GEM: 2PAC AND NAS SQUASHED THEIR BEEF BEFORE PAC'S DEATH". Stop The Breaks. Retrieved November 27, 2016.
    12. ^"2pac Was Listening To A Nas Album The Day He Was Shot 9/7/96 & Makaveli Records – Kurt Kobane RAW". YouTube. Retrieved 27 November 2016.
    13. ^"Bio of Ronald "Riskie Forever" Brent".
    14. ^"Who Killed Tupac?"(2017). 2018 A&E Television Networks, LLC.
    15. ^Tupac interview (1995) outside of New York courthouse where he was facing sexual assault charges
    16. ^Karin Sanford, 'Keeping It Real In Hip Hop Politics: A Political Perspective on Tupac Shakur. Journal of Black Studies. Jan 2011; 42 (1), p 3-22.
    17. ^Arnold, Paul W. (May 27, 2010). "Danny Boy Tells All About Death Row Years, Part Two". HipHopDX. Cheri Media Group. Retrieved April 11, 2013.
    18. ^Lionel C Martin (January 21, 2015). "2Pac-"Toss It Up" – Feat. Danny Boy, KC & JoJo – directed by @vidjunkie #stilldope…". Twitter. Retrieved 28 November 2016.
    19. ^Death Row Records (March 30, 2010). "2Pac – "Toss It Up" – Featuring Danny Boy, KC & JoJo – Official WIDEawake Death Row Upload". YouTube. Retrieved November 28, 2016.
    20. ^"2Pac Toss It Up Beach Version High Quality 1996". YouTube. Retrieved 28 November 2016.
    21. ^Miloszewski, Filip. "The Making Of Makaveli – The 7 Day Theory". Scribd. Retrieved 28 November 2016.
    22. ^"2PAC – To Live and Die in L.A". YouTube. Retrieved 28 November 2016.
    23. ^"Don Killuminati: 7 Day Theory Dual Disc, Enhanced". Amazon. Retrieved November 28, 2016.
    24. ^ abErlewine, Stephen Thomas (1996-11-05). "The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory – 2Pac, Makaveli : Songs, Reviews, Credits, Awards". Allmusic. Retrieved 2012-06-26.
    25. ^Browne, David (1996-11-22). "Music Review: 'The Don Killuminati/The 7 Day Theory' Review". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2012-10-12.
    26. ^ abCoker, Cheo (November 3, 1996). "Makaveli: the 2 Sides of Tupac". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved January 11, 2017.
    27. ^Low Key. "MVRemix Urban Album Reviews: Makaveli – The 7 Day Theory | Online Hip Hop, Rap and Soul Magazine | US and Canadian Mainstream and Underground – exclusive interviews, articles". Retrieved 2012-02-14.
    28. ^Brackett, Nathan; Hoard, Christian David (2004). The New Rolling Stone Album Guide – Nathan Brackett, Christian Hoard – Google Books. ISBN . Retrieved 2012-06-26. Portions posted at "Tupac Shakur: Album Guide". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2012-10-12.
    29. ^XXL (December 2007). "Retrospective: XXL Albums". XXL Magazine.
    30. ^Muzik (1/97, p. 113) – 5 out of 5 – "... one of the most important [albums] of the year.... perfectly captures the dark tensions arising from the centre of the vicious heat that is the City of Angels...
    31. ^Rolling Stone Yearbook, 26 December 1996 – 9 January 1997
    32. ^Strauss, Neil (November 11, 1996). "Shakur's Reflective Finale". The New York Times. Retrieved March 8, 2018.
    33. ^People Staff (December 2, 2018). "Picks and Pans Review: The Don Killuminati: the 7 Day Theory". People. Retrieved March 8, 2018.
    34. ^XXL Magazine, October 2006 issue
    35. ^Blender, April 2003
    36. ^Ahmed, Insanul (September 30, 2011). "Most Valuable Players: J. Cole's 10 Favorite Albums". Complex. Retrieved November 23, 2017.
    37. ^The Don Killuminati chart peaks on Allmusic.
    38. ^ByRob Marriott. "End of Discussion: Why 2Pac's "The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory" Is Better Than "All Eyez On Me"". Complex. Retrieved 2018-03-11.
    39. ^Crowe, Jerry (1996-11-14). "All Eyes on Shakur's 'Don Killuminati'". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2012-02-14.
    40. ^"Gold & Platinum". RIAA. 2017-02-12. Retrieved 2017-02-12.
    41. ^"Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2014-03-18. Retrieved 2012-11-12.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
    42. ^"The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory Credits". AllMusic. Retrieved November 28, 2016.
    43. ^" – Makaveli – The Don Killuminati – The 7 Day Theory". Hung Medien. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
    44. ^"Top RPM Albums: Issue 9849". RPM. Library and Archives Canada. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
    45. ^" – Makaveli – The Don Killuminati – The 7 Day Theory" (in Dutch). Hung Medien. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
    46. ^"Longplay-Chartverfolgung at Musicline" (in German). Phononet GmbH. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
    47. ^" – Makaveli – The Don Killuminati – The 7 Day Theory". Hung Medien. Retrieved January 25, 2020.
    48. ^" – Makaveli – The Don Killuminati – The Seven Day Theory". Hung Medien. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
    49. ^"{{{artist}}} | Artist | Official Charts". UK Albums Chart. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
    50. ^"Official R&B Albums Chart Top 40". Official Charts Company. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
    51. ^"Makaveli Chart History (Billboard 200)". Billboard. Retrieved March 9, 2019.
    52. ^"Makaveli Chart History (Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums)". Billboard. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
    53. ^"2Pac Chart History (Catalog Albums)". Billboard. Retrieved June 29, 2019.
    54. ^"GREATEST OF ALL TIME TOP R&B/HIP-HOP ALBUMS". Billboard. Retrieved June 25, 2019.
    55. ^"Top Billboard 200 Albums – Year-End 1996". Billboard. Retrieved April 24, 2021.
    56. ^"Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums – Year-End 1996". Billboard. Retrieved April 24, 2021.
    57. ^"Top Billboard 200 Albums – Year-End 1997". Billboard. Retrieved April 24, 2021.
    58. ^"Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums – Year-End 1997". Billboard. Retrieved April 24, 2021.
    59. ^"Canadian album certifications – 2 Pac – Don Killuminati - The 7 Day Theory". Music Canada. Retrieved 15 September 2013.
    60. ^"British album certifications – Makaveli – The Don Killuminati - The 7 Day Theory". British Phonographic Industry. Retrieved February 20, 2021.
    61. ^"American album certifications – Makaveli – Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory". Recording Industry Association of America.
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    The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory
    The Don Killuminati.jpeg
    Studio album by Makaveli


    5 November 1996


    August 1996


    Hip hop, West Coast hip hop, G-funk, Conscious hip hop, Hardcore hip hop




    Death Row, Interscope


    Darryl "Big D" Harper, Hurt-M-Badd, Makaveli, Reggie Moore, QDIII, Dametrius Ship, Simon (exec.)

    The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory (commonly shortened to Don Killuminati or The 7 Day Theory and sometimes called Makaveli) is the fifth and final studio album by Tupac Shakur, released in 1996 on Death Row Records. Released under the new stage name Makaveli and almost two months after Shakur's murder, it was his only album released as Makaveli and his first studio album to be posthumously released. The album was finished in a total of seven days during the month of August 1996, with the lyrics being written and recorded in three days and mixing taking an additional four days. The album was originally going to be released in March 1997, but it was released four months earlier due to Shakur's death.

    The album, as opposed to Shakur's previous album All Eyez on Me, is much darker in its content, with lyrics composed of anger, paranoia and hatred. Some songs on the album contain both subtle and direct insults to Shakur's rivals at the height of the East Coast-West Coast hip hop rivalry. The album cover, created by Ronald "Riskie" Brent, features Shakur on the cross in an attempt to convey his crucifixion by the media, and is intended to imply an artistic resurrection.

    The album peaked at number one on the Billboard 200 and Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums charts, making Shakur the second artist to have a number-one album while deceased. It generated the second-highest debut-week sales total of any any album that year, selling 664,000 copies within its first week in stores in the United States. The album was certified 3x platinum in 1997, and then 4x platinum the following year.

    Track listing[]

    No. Title Performer(s) Writer(s) Producer(s) Length
    1. "Bomb First (My Second Reply)" Makaveli, E.D.I., Young NobleCooper, Greenridge, Shakur Makaveli, Darryl "Big D" Harper 4:57
    2. "Hail Mary" Makaveli, Outlawz, Prince Ital Joe Cooper III, Cox, Shakur Hurt-M-Badd 5:09
    3. "Toss It Up" Makaveli, Danny Boy, Aaron Hall, K-Ci & JoJo Hailey, Hailey, Hall, Shakur, Steward Dametrius Ship, Reggie Moore 5:06
    4. "To Live & Die in L.A." Makaveli, Val Young Shakur, Young QD III4:33
    5. "Blasphemy" MakaveliShakur Hurt-M-Badd 4:38
    6. "Life of an Outlaw" Makaveli, OutlawzBeale, Cooper, Cox, Greenridge, Harper, Shakur, Makaveli, Darryl "Big D" Harper 4:54
    7. "Just Like Daddy" Makaveli, OutlawzShakur Hurt-M-Badd 5:08
    8. "Krazy" Makaveli, Bad AzzShakur Darryl "Big D" Harper 5:15
    9. "White Man'z World" MakaveliShakur Darryl "Big D" Harper 5:38
    10. "Me and My Girlfriend" MakaveliShakur Makaveli, Darryl "Big D" Harper, Hurt-M-Badd 5:08
    11. "Hold Ya Head" Makaveli, Tyrone Wrice Shakur Hurt-M-Badd 3:58
    12. "Against All Odds" MakaveliShakur Hurt-M-Badd, Makaveli (co.) 4:38


    Region Certification Certified units/Sales
    Australia (ARIA) Platinum 70,000
    New Zealand (RMNZ) Gold 7,500
    Canada (Music Canada) Gold 50,000
    Netherlands (NVPI) Platinum 100,000
    South Africa (RISA) Diamond 1,200,000
    United Kingdom (BPI) Platinum 300,000
    United States (RIAA) 5x Platinum 5,000,000

    I seem to be punished for this, punished by the deterioration of my health, and this can: it can progress. I tried to protest, but she stopped me: - Listen, please. I was with one person, he opened my eyes with two words.

    Album track list makaveli

    Wife so that she knows who is the boss and does not look so demonstratively expressing her contempt for me for fucking a man. - Yyy. yyyy. -Aaaa. aaaa.

    Best of 2pac Hits Playlist (Tupac Old School Hip Hop Mix By Eric The Tutor) MathCla$$MusicV15

    Her hands stroked her stomach. Hmmm, this is not youthful harmony. a few extra pounds, they age and disfigure me.

    Similar news:

    2-3 times in a row until the required amount of liquid is reached. Enema from pure water does not always have the desired result, therefore it is very desirable to add 1 liter water 100 ml of vegetable oil, 1. Teaspoon of salt and a few drops of shampoo or liquid soap. The liquid is thoroughly mixed before being poured into a mug or sucked into a spray can.

    The temperature of the injected liquid should be approximately room temperature 18-20 degrees.

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