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View Full Version : Kid Vishis Feat. Royce Da 5'9" "The Execution"


fatboybrandon
04-19-2011, 12:21 PM
EU8t-tPP_-Y

I haven't heard a collaboration between two blood brothers in Hip Hop this good since Smoothe (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=124) & Trigger (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=124) on Broken Language (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=124). Listen and see what you think. Kid Vishis (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877) drops his mixtape April 20th.

Download it here: Kid Vishis (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877) Feat. Royce Da 5'9" (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877) "The Execution (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877)" - www.mediafire.com/?keg8npc136ixo2o



Ryan Montgomery (born July 5, 1977), better known by his stage name Royce Da 5'9" (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877)", is a Detroit rapper. He is known for his early association with Eminem (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=374) and subsequent solo career, recording primarily with DJ Premier (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=323), Nottz and Carlos "6 July" Broady, as well as ghostwriting for the likes of P. Diddy and Dr. Dre.[1] Royce Da 5'9" (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877) is one half of the rap duo Bad Meets Evil with Eminem (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=374) and also a member of hip hop group Slaughterhouse.
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[edit]Early acclaim
Royce Da 5'9" (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877), born and raised on the West Side of Detroit, Michigan in the W. McNichols & Wyoming Ave, often accompanied by close friend Phillip Brooke,moved to Oak Park, Michigan when he was 10 years old, later acquiring the nickname "Royce" during highschool after wearing a Turkish link chain with an R pendant resembling the Rolls Royce symbol. He began rapping at 18, influenced mainly by Ras Kass and Redman.[2] He signed his first deal in 1998 with Tommy Boy Records, after Tommy Boy Records shut down, he signed a deal with Columbia Records where he started recording an album called Rock City, referring to Detroit's former status as home to Motown Records. When the project was heavily bootlegged, Royce left the label for Koch Records to re-record some of the album, eventually releasing it in 2002 as Rock City (Version 2.0). While the album did not sell very well, the DJ Premier (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=323)-produced single "Boom" gained 5'9" some underground recognition and eventually resulted in the two working together more closely.
Through his manager, Royce Da 5'9" (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877) was introduced to Eminem (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=374) at a show in 1997, and the two formed a working relationship; they formed up as a duo, Bad Meets Evil, and released several tracks together. Royce appeared on Eminem (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=374)'s debut studio album The Slim Shady LP, in which he was featured on a song called "Bad Meets Evil". Royce and Eminem (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=374) also released a track called "Renegades", from which Royce Da 5'9" (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877)'s vocals would later be replaced with Jay-Z's on the latter's The Blueprint. Through Eminem (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=374), Royce would also be introduced to both Dr. Dre and execs at Game Recordings. After his manager revealed that Royce was involved in writing the tracks "The Message" and an original version of "Xxplosive" for Dre's 2001 (entitled "Way I Be Pimping"),[3] Dre requested that Royce cut ties with his manager. Royce Da 5'9" (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877) refused to fire his manager and his relationship with Dre ended.
[edit]Feud with D12
Royce Da 5'9" (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877) had a falling-out with Eminem (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=374)'s hip hop group D12, including mutual friend and group member Proof. This resulted in a drawn-out, public rivalry between the rapper and five of the six members, with Royce releasing three diss tracks aimed at the group. The first diss track, "Shit On You", was recorded over D12's "Shit On You" beat, and mainly attacked group member Bizarre. "Malcolm X" was the second diss track, which featured Tre Little. D12 responded with "Smack Down" which was recorded over 50 Cent's "Back Down" instrumental. Proof also recorded a diss track entitled "Many Men". This was recorded over 50 Cent's "Many Men (Wish Death)" instrumental. Proof later released another diss with The Purple Gang. The track is referred to as "Beef Is Ova", and is much more hard-hitting than the first diss. Royce responded with his third diss track, which was recorded over 50 Cent's "In da Club" instrumental. The feud ended later and Royce was featured in a mixtape of D12 released in 2008 called "Return Of the Dozen". They also went on tour in Europe and Canada together.
[edit]Solo work
2003 saw Royce Da 5'9" (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877) link up more fully with Game Recordings. Earlier, he had recorded several tracks for the soundtrack of the video game Grand Theft Auto III, released in 2001. The in-game radio station, Game Radio FM, prominently featured Royce Da 5'9" (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877)'s "I'm The King", an Alchemist-produced solo track that (along with the publicized beef) helped elevate Royce's name beyond his association with Eminem (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=374). In 2004, he released his second and most critically successful album to date, Death is Certain, charting with another Premier-produced single, "Hip-Hop". Though many perceived it to be a dark and depressing album due to his alleged alcoholism and severed friendships, Royce has maintained it was simply his anger and passion showing through.[4]
After the relative success of his sophomore effort, the MC put out a third solo project, Independent's Day, in 2005. This was met with less acclaim than either of his previous releases. During this time, the rivalry between Royce and former friend Proof reached a boiling point in the streets of Detroit, on an occasion where the two rappers drew guns; they were subsequently arrested, and left to work out their differences while spending the night in neighboring cells in jail.[5] Though the MC had planned other projects involving Nottz and his former crew, D-Elite, these were cut short after a sentencing to one year in prison for a DUI.[6]
[edit]Release from prison
After his release in 2007, Royce went on to link up heavily with DJ Premier (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=323) and Statik Selektah, putting out the mixtape The Bar Exam, an internet release which was critically acclaimed. He also announced an album with Premier; in an interview with Elemental Magazine, Royce Da 5'9" (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877) stated that, contrary to rumors, Premier would not be producing the entirety of his upcoming album, but will be overseeing the project as executive producer, handpicking all of the beats. Following The Bar Exam, Royce wrote the single for Diddy's album Press Play, "Tell Me". Following this, the producer expressed interest in signing the lyricist to Bad Boy Entertainment;[7] Nas has also stated that he would like to sign Royce to his Def Jam imprint, The Jones Experience.[8] Neither of these deals, however, materialized.
In early 2008 Royce Da 5'9" (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877) confirmed that he has officially resolved misunderstandings between himself and Eminem (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=374). Eminem (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=374) told Royce that he has "some of the best shit recorded right now that he's ever done in his life." He explained that a recording session between the two has yet to take place, despite rumors about a reunion track produced by DJ Premier (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=323).[9] 5'9" digitally released The Bar Exam 2 with DJ Green Lantern later in the year, as well as a retail version of the mixtape, called The Album; the projects featured production from Green Lantern, 9th Wonder, DJ Premier (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=323) and 6 July, among others. Later worked on his DJ Premier (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=323)-assisted retail release, Street Hop, the lead single of which was "Shake This", also produced by DJ Premier (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=323). The video to the song circulated the internet, and the project was released 20 October 2009. The album was well received by critics.[1]
[edit]Slaughterhouse
Joe Budden reached out to Crooked I, Royce Da 5'9" (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=877)", Joell Ortiz, and Nino Bless for a track titled "Slaughterhouse" on his digital release, Halfway House. Based on the reception of the track, they decided to form a super-group, minus Nino Bless, and named it after the first song they made together.[10] They released numerous songs throughout early 2009, building a buzz for their self-titled album, which was released through E1 on August 11, 2009.[11] The album features production from The Alchemist, DJ Khalil, Mr. Porter, Streetrunner, plus guest appearances from Pharoahe Monch, K. Young, and The New Royales. Royce is currently in talks to sign with Shady Records, as are the other members of Slaughterhouse; recently he has stated several times that the deal will be wrapping up within the next few weeks. The members of Slaughterhouse were seen in the music video for the song "Forever". In addition, he, Eminem (http://cratesofjr.com/?p=374) and Shady/Aftermath producer Mr. Porter made an appearance on radio host Tim Westwood's show for a freestyle session. The group have now signed a deal with Shady Records.