Apocalypse 9. he Enemy Strikes Black is the fourth studio album by American hip hop group Public Enemy, released on October 1, 1991, by Def Jam Recordings and Columbia Records. The album received critical acclaim, ranking at No. 2 in The Village Voice's 1991 Pazz & Jop critics' poll.
Written-By – The JBL. 3:27. Can't Truss It. 5:21. I Don't Wanna Be Called Yo Niga. Written-By – Drayton. How To Kill A Radio Consultant. By The Time I Get To Arizona. Written-By – Mandrill, Santiago. Move! Featuring – Sister Souljah.
Public Enemy’s fourth album, Apocalypse 9. he Enemy Strikes Black, was released on October 1, 1991 through Def Jam Recordings and Columbia Records. The album name plays off the titles of the films Apocalypse Now and The Empire Strikes Back. The album continued the socio-political brand of hardcore hip-hop over Bomb Squad beats from their previous three albums; however, the album’s sound was shifted after some music disks were lost.
The discography of Public Enemy, an American hip hop group, consists of fourteen studio albums, two live albums, four compilation albums, two remix albums, one soundtrack album, four video albums, thirty-nine singles, four promotional singles and thirty-nine music videos. The group released their debut studio album, Yo! Bum Rush the Show, in February 1987; it peaked at number 125 on the United States Billboard 200. The album spawned the singles "Public Enemy No. 1" and "You're Gonna Get Yours".
The Enemy Strikes Black (1991) by Public Enemy. The Enemy Strikes Black. Album starts at 107BPM, ends at 122BPM (+15), with tempos within the -BPM range. Try refreshing the page if dots are missing). Recent albums by Public Enemy. Nothing Is Quick in the Desert.
Listen free to Public Enemy – Apocalypse 9. .The Enemy Strikes Black (Lost At Birth, Rebirth and more). 14 tracks (). Apocalypse 9. he Enemy Strikes Black is the fourth studio album by American hip hop group Public Enemy, released October 3, 1991 on Def Jam Recordings in the United States. It debuts production team Imperial Grand Ministers of Funk, which consisted of producers Stuart Robertz, Cerwin 'C-Dawg' Depper, Gary G-Wiz, and The JBL. The album peaked at number 4 on the Billboard 200 chart and at number 1 on the Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart. On November 26, 1991, it was.
In Public Enemy, Chuck is the throttle, Flav is the brake. One of the problems I have with modern music today is that everything's on full throttle. Where's the release? Where is the thing called dynamics? Dynamics is all about release. The reason I could be full-throttle musically with Public Enemy is because I have Flav to give you the release in the vocal tension. There were - and still are - problems with the album