Ringmaster is the second studio album by American hip hop group Insane Clown Posse, . The cover of the comic was illustrated by Justin Felix. Seven weeks before the release of the album, the pressing company produced 10, CDs and 10, The Neden Game This song is by Insane Clown Posse and appears on the album The Great Milenko (). View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Purple Cover CD release of ICP Insane Clown Posse* – The Great Milenko 12, The Neden Game,
All 13 Insane Clown Posse Albums, Ranked
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I pull a 40 out and pour some for your little brother. I'm steady, staring at your sister, I'll tell you this, You know for only 13 she got some big tits! After that, your dad would try to jump again, And only this time I'd put the 40 to his chin! After your mom does the dishes and the silverwear, I'd dry fuck her till I nut in my underwear! Host Now let's meet contestant 2, He's a psychopathic derranged crackhead freak Who works for the Dark Carnival.
He says women call him stretch nuts. Sharon, let's hear your question. Sharon I like a man who's not afraid to show his true emotions. A man who expresses himself in his own special way. First thing, I could never love you. You sound like a richy bitch, yo fuck you! But if I did, I'd probably show you that I care, By takin' all these other mutha fuckers outta here!
I'd go through your phonebook and whack 'em all, And find contestant 1 and break his fuckin' jaw! I'd Grab your titties, and stretch 'em down past your waist, Let 'em go, and watch 'em both spring up in your face. Then we'd go to the beach and walk through the sand.
I'd throw a little in your face and say I'm just playin'. As you spit it all out, I'll rub your back, and Grab your underwear and wedge it up your ass crack! Host Well it sounds like contestant 2 Is just overflowing with sensitivity Sharon, It's a tough choice so far, Sharon, let's have your last question And see which one is gonna win the rights to your neden.
Sharon Ok, if we were at a dance club, And you both noticed me at the same time, Tell me, how would you each get my attention, And what would your pick up lines be?
Whoever's the smoothest wins! Ok, first, I'd slide up to the bar, And tell you that I can't believe how fuckin' fat you are! Do they deserve it, though? But I've long thought there is no way that these two extremely successful musicians —who've spawned countless imitators, their own record label , an annual music festival , a merchandising empire and a devoted subculture—could've accomplished what they have without their music having some artistic merit.
To test this hypothesis, I listened to all 13 Insane Clown Posse albums, in chronological order. What follows is a ranking of ICP's studio albums—its 12 compilations, 13 EPs, three collaborative records and four solo efforts were too much for this undertaking—from worst to best. For each album, I have provided my listening notes, a short overview and a standout track. And what I found may surprise you. Namely, that J and Shaggy might be the most underrated rappers in hip-hop.
Carnival of Carnage Sounds Like: Chalk this one up to inexperience. Then 18 and 20 years old, and only a few demos and EPs deep into the rap game, Shaggy 2 Dope and Violent J's wear their 90's West Coast influences on their sleeves. It's an extremely sloppy start. Clark shows promise with his acid spin on atonal late '80s funk, but the bloated tracklist drags. Carnival of Carnage is more trouble than it is worth.
The ultra-primitive late 80s throwback "Guts on the Ceiling. The Great Milenko Sounds Like: Carnival of Carnage—but with guitar! The "anything goes" whimsy of Ringmaster and Riddle Box disappears into a whirlwind of mid-paced, scratch-and-kick, drum-heavy beats, accented by guitar licks which clash more than complement.
Although Clark's production takes a big step up, The Great Milenko offers little ICP hasn't already brought to the table, and does not improve on the formula. The Marvelous Missing Link: Lost Sounds Like: Lost sees Clark relinquish control of production to a team of in-house Psychopathic Records regulars.
Although conceptually and sonically most similar to Hell's Pit, Lost swaps trip-hop atmosphere for dark, aggressive and polished Danny Brown and Waka Flocka-style molly rap that sacrifices silliness for violent morality tales.
Although technically proficient, ICP foregoes its strengths—pop and murky horrorcore—for a cold and relentless litany of darkness. Breaking things up with painfully earnest Scott Stapp-style vocals at a few unfortunate moments certainly doesn't help. The punishing atonality of "Shock" does a good job of channeling Godflesh's sparse industrial metal classic "Pulp.
Insane Clown Posse fulfilling their contractual obligations. The final albums that ICP recorded as part of its tempestuous deal with Island Records is heavy on murder and mayhem, but comes off as sterile and forced rather than fun or menacing. Insane Clown Posse are very good at doing moody, ambient rap. The Twiztid-featuring "Crystal Ball" is one of their best songs in this style. Ringmaster Sounds Like: Souls of Mischief as produced by DJ Paul. ICP's second album steers the screeching chaos of Carnival of Carnage toward the funky silliness of mid-'90s backpack rap, with acidic nods toward Memphis' then-burgeoning horrorcore sound.
Although J and Shaggy still sound more like a product of their time rather than an act of their own, Ringmaster is a fusion of disparate influences that works for about half of its 70 minutes. The Tempest Sounds Like: Where hints of the German groups Wax Trax material used to show up in small flourishes in the '90s, the influence of the band's polished, modern material is explicit on The Tempest.
If all this suggests a frightening degree of ignorance, it is rather par for the course. Juggalo culture is what happens when hip-hop settles in the poverty-stricken cities and suburbs of America's rust belt. I'd Grab your titties, and stretch 'em down past your waist, Let 'em go, and watch 'em both spring up in your face.