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Jugganauts - The Best of ICP

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Download links and information about Jugganauts - The Best of ICP by Insane Clown Posse. This album was released in 2007 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 01:15:26 minutes.

Artist: Insane Clown Posse
Release date: 2007
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal
Tracks: 18
Duration: 01:15:26
Buy on iTunes $8.99

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Great Milenko 1:56
2. Hokus Pokus 4:26
3. Piggy Pie (Old School) 4:22
4. The Neden Game 4:01
5. Halls of Illusions 4:17
6. Mad Professor 5:50
7. Boogie Woogie Wu 4:25
8. Cherry Pie (I Need a Freak) (featuring Mike E. Clark) 4:32
9. Another Love Song 4:12
10. Rainbows & Stuff 4:11
11. I Want My S**t 5:20
12. F**k the World 3:42
13. Bitches (featuring Ol' Dirty Bastard) 4:33
14. My Axe 3:53
15. Tilt-A-Whirl 3:57
16. Please Don't Hate Me 4:17
17. Let's Go All the Way 3:34
18. What Is a Juggalo? 3:58

Details

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The joke goes that Insane Clown Posse released a best-of collection and it was a blank CD-R. At least that's the way those with "taste" tell it. They won't come anywhere near Jugganauts: The Best of ICP, but there's a good chance few of the band's hardcore fans — known as Juggalos — will care about the release, either. First problem is that there's nothing new or unheard, and there's barely anything rare save "Piggy Pie (Old School)" which comes from the odds and sods collection Forgotten Freshness, Vols. 1-2. Second of all, there are barely any liner notes or photos, and third, the collection stops in 2000, the year when ICP left the major-label world and began building up their cottage industry indie label Psychopathic. Leaving this seven years of Insane Clown activity undocumented means there's nothing from the Joker Card story's climax but this probably means nothing to anyone who doesn't know their Bizaar from their Bizzar. Even if Jugganauts doesn't offer the newbie an easy way to navigate ICP's career, the song selection doesn't forget anything major while whittling its five early albums down to one, and since these are the years where mentor/producer Mike E. Clark was most involved, it sure beats any possible 2001-2007 collection, no problem.