Why Kendrick Lamar and Kendrick Lamar discography are similar
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- Examples of conscious and political hip-hop music throughout the decades include: Whodini's "Growing Up"; Kurtis Blow and Run-D.M.C.'s "Hard Times"; MC Lyte's "Cappucino"; much of Saul Williams' discography, as well as nearly all of Dead Prez's discography; All of X-Clan’s discography; Big Daddy Kane's "Lean On Me"; much of Mos Def's discography; most of Public Enemy's discography, including notable tracks such as "Give It Up", "Black Steel in the Hour of Chaos", "Rebel Without a Pause", "Fight The Power," "911 Is a Joke", "Burn Hollywood Burn," and "Night of the Living Baseheads"; much of the Roots' discography, including the track "What They Do" and albums such as Things Fall Apart, Game Theory, Rising Down, Undun, and ...And Then You Shoot Your Cousin; Coolio's "Gangsta's Paradise"; most of the Coup’s discography; much of Kendrick Lamar's discography; David Banner's The God Box; much of J.Cole's discography; Ramaj Eroc's "Hooptie"; much of Immortal Technique's discography; much of Logic's discography; much of KRS-One's discography, including the tracks "Move Ahead" and "Know Thyself"; Boogie Down Productions' albums Criminal Minded and By All Means Necessary; Eminem's "Mosh", "White America", and "Darkness"; much of Talib Kweli's discography; much of Lupe Fiasco's discography, including "Conflict Diamonds"; much of rapper Common's discography; Main Source's "Watch Roger Do His Thing"; much of 2Pac's discography, including "Changes"; Joyner Lucas' "I'm Not Racist"; Childish Gambino's "This Is America".
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