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Dr. Dre

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André Romelle Young[1] (born February 18, 1965), better known by his stage name Dr. Dre, is an American record producer, rapper, actor and record executive. He is the founder and current CEO of Aftermath Entertainment and a former co-owner and artist of Death Row Records, also having produced albums for and overseeing the careers of many rappers signed to those record labels. As a producer he is credited as a key figure in the popularization of West Coast G-funk, a style of rap music characterized as synthesizer-based with slow, heavy beats.[2]

He was a member of the influential gangsta rap group N.W.A, which popularized the use of explicit lyrics in rap to detail the violence of street life.[2] His 1992 solo debut The Chronic, released under Death Row Records, led him to become one of the best-selling American performing artists of 1993.[3] In 1996, he left Death Row to found his own label Aftermath Entertainment, producing a compilation album Dr. Dre Presents the Aftermath in 1997 and releasing a solo album titled 2001 in 1999.[2] In the 2000s, he focused his career on production for other artists, while occasionally contributing vocals in other artists' songs. Rolling Stone magazine named him among the highest-paid performers of 2001[4] and 2004.[5] In 2008, his final solo studio album Detox will be released, following much delay and speculation.[6]

After a dispute with Wright, Young left the group at the peak of its popularity in 1991 under the advice of friend, and N.W.A. lyricist, The D.O.C. and his bodyguard at the time, Suge Knight. Knight, a notorious strongman and intimidator, was somehow able to have Wright release Young from his contract and, using Dr. Dre as his flagship artist, founded Death Row Records.[2]

In 1992, Young released his first single, the title track to the film Deep Cover, being a collaboration with a rapper whom he met through his own stepbrother and rapper Warren G, Snoop Dogg.[2] Dre's debut album was The Chronic under Death Row Records. Young ushered in a new style of rap, both in terms of musical style and lyrical content.[26]

On the strength of singles such as "Nuthin' but a "G" Thang", featuring protegé Snoop Doggy Dogg and hits like "Let Me Ride" and "Fuck wit Dre Day (and Everybody's Celebratin')" (known as "Dre Day" for radio and television play), The Chronic became a cultural phenomenon, its G-funk sound dominating much of hip hop music for the early 1990s.[2] The album also was certified multi-platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America in November 1993.[27] He also won the Grammy Award for Best Rap Solo Performance from "Let Me Ride" in 1993.[28]

He also produced Snoop Dogg's debut album Doggystyle, which became the first debut album for an artist to debut at number one on the Billboard 200 album charts.[29] Young also produced other west coast rap albums of Death Row Records, including Dogg Food by Tha Dogg Pound, and the album Regulate...G Funk Era by his own stepbrother Warren G. In 1994, Dre produced the soundtracks to the films Above the Rim and Murder Was the Case and the single "No Diggity" by Blackstreet. In 1995, he collaborated with fellow N.W.A. member Ice Cube for the song "Natural Born Killaz".[2]

In 1995, just as Death Row Records was signing rapper 2Pac and positioning him as their major star, Young left Death Row Records amidst a contract dispute and growing concerns that label boss Suge Knight was corrupt, financially dishonest and out of control. Thus, in 1996, he formed his own label Aftermath Entertainment directly underneath the distributor label for Death Row Records, Interscope Records.[2] Consequently, Death Row Records suffered poor sales by 1997, especially following the death of 2Pac and the racketeering charges brought against Knight.[30]

Aftermath Entertainment

Further information: Aftermath Entertainment

The Dr. Dre Presents the Aftermath album, released at the end of the year, featured songs by Dre himself as well as by newly signed Aftermath artists, and a solo track "Been There, Done That", intended as a symbolic farewell to gangsta rap.[31] Despite being classified platinum by the RIAA[32], the album was not very popular among music fans.[2] In October 1996, Dr. Dre appeared on the sketch-comedy program Saturday Night Live, broadcast on the NBC television network in the United States, to perform "Been There, Done That".[33] In 1997, Young produced several tracks on Nas, Foxy Brown, AZ, and Nature Present The Firm: The Album; although the album went platinum, it was met with similarly negative reviews from critics. Rumors began to abound that Aftermath was facing financial difficulties.[34]

The turning point for Aftermath came in 1998, when Jimmy Iovine, the head of Aftermath's parent label Interscope, suggested that Young sign the white Detroit rapper Marshall Mathers, artistically known as Eminem, to Aftermath. Young produced three songs and provided vocals for two on his controversial album, ("My Name Is", "Guilty Conscience" and "Role Model") in 1999.[35]

When Dr. Dre released his second solo album, 2001 in the fall of 1999, it was an ostentatious return to his gangsta rap and G-funk roots. The album featured numerous collaborators, including Devin the Dude, Hittman, Snoop Dogg, Xzibit, Nate Dogg and Eminem. Stephen Thomas Erlewine of the website All Music Guide described the sound of the album as "adding ominous strings, soulful vocals, and reggae" to Dre's style.[36] The album was highly successful, charting at number two on the Billboard 200 charts[37] and has since been certified six times platinum[27], thus reaffirming a recurring theme featured in its lyrics, stating that Dr. Dre was still a force to be reckoned with, despite the lack of major releases in the previous few years. In 2000, Dre won the Grammy Award for Producer of the Year.[2] The album included popular hit singles "Still D.R.E." and "Forgot About Dre", which Dre performed on NBC's Saturday Night Live on October 23, 1999.[38]

In 2001, Dr. Dre appeared in the movies The Wash and Training Day. A song of his, "Bad Intentions" (featuring Knoc-Turn'Al) and produced by Mahogany, was featured on The Wash soundtrack. Dre also appeared on two other songs "On the Blvd." and "The Wash" along with his co-star Snoop Dogg.

Other successful albums produced by Dr. Dre for Aftermath Entertainment have included the debut album by Queens, New York-based rapper 50 Cent, Get Rich or Die Tryin', in 2003. The album featured the Dre-produced hit single "In da Club", as a joint production between Aftermath, Eminem's boutique label Shady Records and Interscope. In early 2005, Aftermath released rapper The Game's debut album The Documentary in conjunction with Interscope and rapper 50 Cent's boutique label G-Unit Records, propelled by the lead single "How We Do" produced by Dr. Dre and Mike Elizondo and featuring 50 Cent.

In April 2003, rapper Ja Rule released a mixtape of freestyle raps criticizing Dr. Dre and his produced artists 50 Cent and Eminem.[39] For an issue of Rolling Stone magazine in April 2005, Kanye West also praised Dr. Dre as among the greatest performing artists of all time.[40]

Among planned but unreleased albums during Dre's tenure at Aftermath have included a full-length reunion with Snoop Dogg titled Breakup to Makeup, an album with fellow former N.W.A member Ice Cube which was to be titled Heltah Skeltah, an N.W.A reunion album, and a joint album with fellow producer Timbaland titled Chairmen of the Board.[41][23][42]

In November 2006, Dre began working with Raekwon on his album Only Built 4 Cuban Linx II.[43] He also produced for the albums Buck the World by Young Buck and Curtis by 50 Cent.[44] Other albums he has worked on or is working on are Bishop Lamont's The Reformation[45], Papoose's The Nacirema Dream[46] , and Here I Am by Eve.[47] Also Dr. Dre may work with The Game again on his rumored-to-be last album, L.A.X..[48]