|As an Artist||Tracks sampled by Public Enemy |
|Tracks that sampled Public Enemy |
|As a Producer||Tracks produced by Public Enemy using samples |
|Tracks that sampled music produced by Public Enemy |
Rebel Without a Pause (1987) was sampled in
Strong Island by J.V.C. F.O.R.C.E. (1987)
The Magnificent by Chilli D and Dope Stuff (1987)
Money Talk$ by Candyman (1987)
Beat Bytes by Drop (2) (1987)
Terminator X to the Edge of Panic by Public Enemy (1988)
Beat Dis by Bomb the Bass (1988)
Radio by Eazy-E (1988)
Mister Cee's Master Plan by Big Daddy Kane (1988)
Terminator by Lover II (1988)
NY/LA Rappers by Bobby Jimmy and the Critters (1988)
Turntable Trix One by Turntable Trix One (1988)
Beatin Down KRS by Butchy-B (1988)
Juice It Up by S.D.C. Productions (1988)
TBM Mix (Acid House Mix) by Sample Syndicate (1988)
Drop the Bomb by 2 Live Crew (1988)
The Move by J.V.C. F.O.R.C.E. (1988)
Paper Chase by Krown Rulers (1988)
I'm Not Going Out Like That by Run-DMC (1988)
Radio Suckers by Ice-T (1988)
Just Rockin' by I.B.P. (1988)
Let Your Backbone Slide by Maestro Fresh Wes (1989)
Spin That Wheel by Hi Tek 3 feat. Ya Kid K (1989)
Let's Get Busy by Ligit (1989)
T.D.S. Scratch Reaction by T.D.S. Mob (1989)
Frankly Speaking by Awesome Dré and The Hardcore Committee (1989)
anthole said on Sunday, 17 June 2012:
In the case of Public Enemy, "Bring the Noise" and "Rebel Without a Pause" were put out as singles before the album even came out so they were finished before the other tracks on "Nation" were.
C.R. Brown said on Sunday, 17 June 2012:
I notice how songs from "It Takes a Nation of Millions to Hold Us Back" use samples from both "Rebel Without a Pause" and "Bring the Noise" while both songs were on that album, and "Bring the Noise" was not only sampled more often on the album, but in general on this database, why is that? There are lots of artist's on this database with that one song that has pages and pages of other songs it was sampled in. Besides the Ultimate Breaks and Beats, even rap songs like "La Di Da Di" or "Top Billin" were also sampled by the original artists. Is there something substantial about these songs, or a certain reason why they're used much more often then other songs on their page?
MrBlondNYC said on Friday, 07 January 2011:
True but to be fair the reason why PE was able to sample so many songs was because it was before sampling laws. Those albums would cost millions to make today. Rapping over an instrumental is more a matter of cost than non-creativity.
7JEDIACEN said on Thursday, 06 January 2011:
This is Hip Hop! Public Enemy, Terminator X and the Bomb Squad. Sampled, cut, remixed and made the Bomb! Not just play the whole instrumental version of a song and rap over it like many others.
DJ Anubis said on Thursday, 27 May 2010:
I think it all got started as "ain't no party like an east/west coast party cos a e/w coast party don't stop"... but who was first? :D
tick said on Thursday, 27 May 2010:
There ain't no party like a Liz Lemon party, coz a Liz Lemon party is Mandatory!
Sorry, I dunno, Ain't no party like a Alkaholik party is my best guess, From Likwit - 1993... sure it's not the first though heh
DJ Anubis said on Thursday, 08 April 2010:
Does anyone know who started this: "there ain't no party like a *** *** party"? Sorry to be spamming Public Enemy, but I'm getting the feeling it's these guys?
edkoccornell said on Friday, 24 July 2009:
Is it just me or is the bassline in "Fight the Power" by Public Enemy the same as in "100 Miles and Runnin'" By N.W.A?