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Doggystyle

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Download links and information about Doggystyle by Snoop Dogg. This album was released in 1993 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap genres. It contains 13 tracks with total duration of 52:23 minutes.

Artist: Snoop Dogg
Release date: 1993
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap
Tracks: 13
Duration: 52:23
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Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Bathtub 1:50
2. G Funk Intro 2:24
3. Gin and Juice (featuring Dat Nigga Daz) 3:31
4. Tha Shiznit 4:40
5. Lodi Dodi (featuring Nancy Fletcher) 5:01
6. Murder Was the Case (Death After Visualizing Eternity) (featuring Dat Nigga Daz) 3:38
7. Serial Killa (featuring Tha Dogg Pound, Rbx, The D. O. C.) 3:32
8. Who Am I (What's My Name)? 4:06
9. For All My N****z & Bitches (featuring Tha Dogg Pound, The Lady Of Rage) 4:43
10. Ain't No Fun (If the Homies Can't Have None) (featuring Warren G, Nate Dogg, Kurupt) 4:06
11. Doggy Dogg World (featuring Tha Dogg Pound, The Dramatics) 5:38
12. Gz and Hustlas (featuring Nancy Fletcher) 4:35
13. Pump Pump (featuring Lil' Malik) 4:39

Details

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Coming fast on the heels of Dr. Dre’s seminal solo debut, Snoop Doggy Dogg’s Doggystyle plays like the sonic equivalent of the night of partying that must inevitably follow The Chronic’s long lazy afternoon of Crenshaw cruising. The Chronic ended on a slightly dark note, with the low-rolling menace and unbelievably casual misogyny of “Bitches Ain’t Shit”, and Snoop Dogg’s debut is shot through with that track’s debauched undercurrent. Though tracks like the unforgettable “Gin & Juice” and “Doggy Dogg World” provide moments of gleeful levity to rival the sun saturated joy of “Nuthin’ But A G’ Thang”, Doggystyle often sounds weary and dopesick where The Chronic was celebratory. Case in point is the epic “Murder Was The Case” which features an uncharacteristically baroque production from Dr. Dre and a relentlessly ferocious rap from Snoop, that finds the normally laid back MC mimicking Scarface’s cold-blooded delivery. Doggystyle’s occasionally gloom-laden atmosphere makes it at least as compelling as The Chronic, and helps to distinguish it from the glut of malt-liquor soaked West Coast party rap that began to appear on the charts in the wake of Death Row’s unexpected commercial ascendance.