Public Enemy
Black to the Music - english version
Black to the Music - Public Enemy - logo header

Public Enemy rewrote the rules of hip-hop, becoming the most influential and controversial rap group of the late ’80s and, for many, the definitive rap group of all time. Building from Run-D.M.C.’s street-oriented beats and Boogie Down Productions’ proto-gangsta rhyming, Public Enemy pioneered a variation of hardcore rap that was musically and politically revolutionary. With his powerful, authoritative baritone, lead rapper Chuck D rhymed about all kinds of social problems, particularly those plaguing the black community, often condoning revolutionary tactics and social activism. In the process, he directed hip-hop toward an explicitly self-aware, pro-black consciousness that became the culture’s signature throughout the next decade. While Public Enemy’s early Def Jam albums, produced with the Bomb Squad, earned them a place in the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, they continued to release relevant material up to and beyond their 2013 induction.

Musically, Public Enemy were just as revolutionary, as their production team, the Bomb Squad, created dense soundscapes that relied on avant-garde cut-and-paste techniques, unrecognizable samples, piercing sirens, relentless beats, and deep funk. It was chaotic and invigorating music, made all the more intoxicating by Chuck D’s forceful vocals and the absurdist raps of his comic foil, Flavor Flav. With his comic sunglasses and an oversized clock hanging from his neck, Flav became the group’s visual focal point, but he never obscured the music. While rap and rock critics embraced the group’s late-’80s and early-’90s records, Public Enemy frequently ran into controversy with their militant stance and lyrics, especially after their 1988 album It Takes a Nation of Millions to Hold Us Back made them into celebrities. After all the controversy settled in the early ’90s, once the group entered a hiatus, it became clear that Public Enemy were the most influential and radical band of their time.

Black to the Music - Public Enemy 01
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 02

Chuck D (born Carlton Ridenhour, August 1, 1960) formed Public Enemy in 1982, as he was studying graphic design at Adelphi University on Long Island. He had been DJ’ing at the student radio station WBAU, where he met Hank Shocklee and Bill Stephney. All three shared a love of hip-hop and politics, which made them close friends. Shocklee had been assembling hip-hop demo tapes, and Ridenhour rapped over one song, “Public Enemy No.1” around the same time he began appearing on Stephney’s radio show under the Chuckie D pseudonym. Def Jam co-founder and producer Rick Rubin heard a tape of “Public Enemy No.1” and immediately courted Ridenhour in hopes of signing him to his fledgling label.

Chuck D initially was reluctant, but he eventually developed a concept for a literally revolutionary hip-hop group — one that would be driven by sonically extreme productions and socially revolutionary politics. Enlisting Shocklee as his chief producer and Stephney as a publicist, Chuck D formed a crew with DJ Terminator X (born Norman Lee Rogers, August 25, 1966) and fellow Nation of Islam member Professor Griff (born Richard Griffin) as the choreographer of the group’s backup dancers, the Security of the First World, who performed homages to old Stax and Motown dancers with their martial moves and fake Uzis. He also asked his old friend William Drayton (born March 16, 1959) to join as a fellow rapper. Drayton developed an alter ego called Flavor Flav, who functioned as a court jester to Chuck D’s booming voice and somber rhymes in Public Enemy.

Black to the Music - Public Enemy 03

Public Enemy’s debut album, Yo! Bum Rush the Show, was released on Def Jam Records in 1987. Its spare beats and powerful rhetoric were acclaimed by hip-hop critics and aficionados, but the record was ignored by the rock and R&B mainstream.

However, their second album, It Takes a Nation of Millions to Hold Us Back, was impossible to ignore. Under Shocklee’s direction, PE’s production team, the Bomb Squad, developed a dense, chaotic mix that relied as much on found sounds and avant-garde noise as it did on old-school funk. Similarly, Chuck D’s rhetoric gained focus and Flavor Flav’s raps were wilder and funnier. A Nation of Millions was hailed as revolutionary by both rap and rock critics, and it was — hip-hop had suddenly become a force for social change.
As Public Enemy’s profile was raised, they opened themselves up to controversy. In a notorious statement, Chuck D claimed that rap was “the black CNN,” relating what was happening in the inner city in a way that mainstream media could not project. Public Enemy’s lyrics were naturally dissected in the wake of such a statement, and many critics were uncomfortable with the positive endorsement of black Muslim leader Louis Farrakhan on “Bring the Noise.”

“Fight the Power,” Public Enemy’s theme for Spike Lee’s controversial 1989 film Do the Right Thing, also caused an uproar for its attacks on Elvis Presley and John Wayne, but that was considerably overshadowed by an interview Professor Griff gave The Washington Times that summer.

Griff had previously said anti-Semitic remarks on-stage, but his quotation that Jews were responsible for “the majority of the wickedness that goes on across the globe” was greeted with shock and outrage, especially by white critics who previously embraced the group. Faced with a major crisis, Chuck D faltered. First he fired Griff, then brought him back, then broke up the group entirely. Griff gave one more interview where he attacked Chuck D and PE, which led to his permanent departure from the group.

Public Enemy spent the remainder of 1989 preparing their third album, Fear of a Black Planet, releasing “Welcome to the Terrordome” as its first single in early 1990. Again, the hit single caused controversy as its lyrics “still they got me like Jesus” were labeled anti-Semitic by some quarters. Despite all the controversy, Fear of a Black Planet was released to enthusiastic reviews in the spring of 1990, and it shot into the pop Top Ten as the singles “911 Is a Joke,” “Brothers Gonna Work It Out,” and “Can’t Do Nuttin’ for Ya Man” became Top 40 R&B hits.

For their next album, 1991’s Apocalypse 91…The Enemy Strikes Black, the group re-recorded “Bring the Noise” with thrash metal band Anthrax, the first sign that the group was trying to consolidate its white audience. Apocalypse 91 was greeted with overwhelmingly positive reviews upon its fall release, and it debuted at number four on the pop charts, but Public Enemy began to lose momentum in 1992 as they toured with the second leg of U2’s Zoo TV tour and Flavor Flav was repeatedly in trouble with the law.

In the fall of 1992, they released the remix collection Greatest Misses as an attempt to keep their name viable, but it was greeted to nasty reviews.

Public Enemy were on hiatus during 1993, as Flav attempted to wean himself off drugs, returning in the summer of 1994 with Muse Sick-n-Hour Mess Age. Prior to its release, it was subjected to exceedingly negative reviews in Rolling Stone and The Source, which affected the perception of the album considerably. Muse Sick debuted at number 14, but it quickly fell off the charts as it failed to generate any singles. Chuck D retired Public Enemy from touring in 1995 as he severed ties with Def Jam, developed his own record label and publishing company, and attempted to rethink Public Enemy.

In 1996, he released his first debut album, The Autobiography of Mistachuck. As it was released in the fall, he announced that he planned to record a new Public Enemy album the following year.

In the spring of 1998, Public Enemy kicked off their major comeback with their soundtrack to Spike Lee’s He Got Game, which was played more like a proper album than a soundtrack. Upon its April 1998 release, the record received the strongest reviews of any Public Enemy album since Apocalypse ’91…The Enemy Strikes Black.

After Def Jam refused to help Chuck D’s attempts to bring PE’s music straight to the masses via the Internet, he signed the group to the web-savvy independent Atomic Pop. Before the retail release of Public Enemy’s seventh LP, There’s a Poison Goin’ On…, the label made MP3 files of the album available on the Internet. It finally appeared in stores in July 1999.

After a three-year break from recording and a switch to the In the Paint label, Public Enemy released Revolverlution, a mix of new tracks, remixes, and live cuts.

The CD/DVD combo It Takes a Nation appeared in 2005. The multimedia package contained an hour-long video of the band live in London in 1987 and a CD with rare remixes.

The studio album New Whirl Odor also appeared in 2005.

The “special projects” album Rebirth of a Nation — an album with all rhymes written by Bay Area rapper Paris — was supposed to be released right along with it, but didn’t appear until early the next year. The odds-and-ends collection Beats and Places appeared before the end of 2006. Featuring the single “Harder Than You Think”

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How You Sell Soul to a Soulless People Who Sold Their Soul??? arrived in the summer of 2007.

Public Enemy then entered a relatively quiet phase, at least in terms of recording, releasing only the 2011 remix and rarities compilation Beats and Places in the next five years.

Then, the group came back in a big way in 2012, releasing two new full-length albums: the summer’s Most of My Heroes Still Don’t Appear on No Stamp and the fall’s Evil Empire of Everything. Public Enemy also toured extensively throughout 2012 and into 2013. Their second and third albums were reissued as deluxe editions the following year.

Black to the Music - Public Enemy 2012 Most Of My Heroes Still Don't Appear On No Stamp
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 2012 The Evil Empire of Everything

In the summer of 2015, the group released its 13th studio album, Man Plans God Laughs; not long afterward, Def Jam released the concert set Live from Metropolis Studios.

Chuck D and Dj Lord joined a supergroup called Prophets of Rage (named after the PE song), debuting a live set in June 2016 with three-fourths of Rage Against the Machine and Cypress Hill’s B-Real.

Black to the Music - logo Prophets Of Rage 01
Black To The Music - Prophets Of Rage

In 2017, PE celebrated the 30th anniversary of their debut album with Nothing Is Quick in the Desert, a free self-released full-length.

In 2020, it’s the album What You Gonna Do When the Grid Goes Down?  which arrives, where one of their great classic, Fight The Power is remixed in view of the country’s political news, in resonance, in particular, with the Black Lives Matter movement.

Public Enemy continues its adventure on the roads by offering a show that reflects what it is: ultra dynamic and always militant.

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infos & sounds to download

1987 - Yo! Bum Rush The Show
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 1987 Yo! Bum Rush the Show

A1. You’re Gonna Get Yours

A2. Sophisticated Bitch
A3. Miuzi Weights A Ton
A4. Timebomb
A5. Too Much Posse
A6. Rightstarter


B1. Public Enemy No.1
B2. M.P.E.
B3. Yo! Bum Rush The Show

B4. Raise The Roof
B5. Megablast
B6. Terminator X Speaks With His Hands

1988 - It Takes A Nation Of Millions To Hold Us Back
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 1988 It Takes A Nation Of Millions To Hold Us Back

A1. Countdown To Armageddon
A2. Bring The Noise
A3. Don’t Believe The Hype
A4. Cold Lampin With Flavor
A5. Terminator X To The Edge Of Panic
A6. Mind Terrorist
A7. Louder Than A Bomb
A8. Caught, Can We Get A Witness?


B1. Show Em Whatcha Got

B2. She Watch Channel Zero?!
B3. Night Of The Living Baseheads
B4. Black Steel In The Hour Of Chaos
B5. Security Of The First World
B6. Rebel Without A Pause
B7. Prophets Of Rage
B8. Party For Your Right To Fight

1990 - Fear Of A Black Planet
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 1990 Fear Of A Black Planet

A1. Contract On The World Love Jam (Instrumental)
A2. Brothers Gonna Work It Out
A3. 911 Is A Joke
A4. Incident At 66.6 FM (Instrumental)
A5. Welcome To The Terrordome
A6. Meet The G That Killed Me
A7. Pollywanacraka
A8. Anti-Nigger Machine
A9. Burn Hollywood Burn (feat. Big Daddy Kane, Ice Cube)

A10. Power To The People


B1. Who Stole The Soul?
B2. Fear Of A Black Planet
B3. Revolutionary Generation
B4. Can’t Do Nuttin’ For Ya Man
B5. Reggie Jax
B6. Leave This Off Your Fu*kin’ Charts (Instrumental)
B7. B Side Wins Again
B8. War At 33 1/3
B9. Final Count Of The Collision Between Us And The Damned (Instrumental)
B10. Fight The Power

1991 - Apocalypse '91...The Enemy Strikes Black
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 1991 Apocalypse 91… The Enemy Strikes Black

A1. Lost At Birth

A2. Rebirth
A3. Nighttrain
A4. Can’t Truss It


B1. I Don’t Wanna Be Called Yo Niga

B2. How To Kill A Radio Consultant
B3. By The Time I Get To Arizona


C1. Move! (feat. Sister Souljah)

C2. 1 Million Bottlebags
C3. More News At 11


D1. Shut Em Down
D2. A Letter To The New York Post
D3. Get The F… Outta Dodge (feat. True Mathematics)
D4. Bring Tha Noize (feat. Anthrax)

1992 - Greatest Misses
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 1992 Greatest Misses

A1. Tie Goes To The Runner
A2. Hit Da Road Jack
A3. Gett Off My Back


B1. Gotta Do What I Gotta Do
B2. Air Hoodlum
B3. Hazy Shade Of Criminal


C1. Megablast (The Madd Skillz Bass Pipe Gett Off rmx)
C2. Louder Than A Bomb (JMJ Telephone Tap Groove)

C3. You’re Gonna Get Yours (Reanimated TX Getaway Version)


D1. How To Kill A Radio Consultant (The Dj Chuck Chillout Mega Murder Boom)
D2. Who Stole The Soul? (Sir Jinx Stolen Souled Out Reparation Mixx)

D3. Party For Your Right To Fight (Black Wax Metromixx)

bonus track (cd only)
Shut ‘En Down (Live In The UK)

1994 - Muse Sick N-Hour Mess Age
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 1994 Muse Sick N-Hour Mess Age

A1. Whole Lotta Love Goin On In The Middle Of Hell
A2. Give It Up

A3. What Side You On?
A4. Bedlam


B1. Stop In The Name…
B2. What Kind Of Power We Got

B3. So Whatcha Gone Do Now?
B4. White Heaven/Black Hell
B5. Race Against Time


C1. Aintnuttin Buttersong
C2. Live And Undrugged Pt. 1 & 2
C3. Thin Line Between Law & Rape
C4. I Ain’t Mad At All

D1. Death Of A Carjacka
D2. I Stand Accused
D3. Godd Complexx
D4. Hitler Day

D5. Living In A Zoo (Remix)

1998 - He Got Game
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 1998 He Got Game

A1. Resurrection (feat. Masta Killa)
A2. He Got Game


B1. Unstoppable (feat. KRS-One)

B2. Shake Your Booty

B3. Is Your God A Dog
B4. House Of The Rising Son


C1. Revelation 33 1/3 Revolutions
C2. Game Face
C3. Politics Of The Sneaker Pimps


D1. What You Need Is Jesus
D2. Super Agent
D3. Go Cat Go
D4. Sudden Death

1999 - There's A Poison Goin On
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 1999 There's A Poison Goin On...

A1. Dark Side Of The Wall: 2000
A2. Do You Wanna Go Our Way?


A4. Here I Go


B1. 41:19

B2. Crash
B3. Crayola
B4. First The Sheep Next The Shepherd?


C1. World Tour Sessions
C2. Last Mass Of The Caballeros
C3. I


D1. What What
D2. Kevorkian
D3. Swinders Lust

2002 - Revolverlution
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 2002 Revolverlution

01. Gotta Give The Peeps What They Need

02. Revolverlution

03. Miuzi Weighs A Ton (Live San Francisco 1999)
04. Put It Up
05. Can A Woman Make A Man Lose His Mind?
06. Public Enemy Service Announcement #1
07. Fight The Power (Live Winterthur Switzerland 1992)
08. By The Time I Get To Arizona (The Moleman Mixx)
09. Post-Concert Arizona Interview (U2 Zoo Tour)
10. Son Of A Bush

11. 54321… Boom
12. Welcome To The Terrordome (Live Winterthur Switzerland 1992)
13. B Side Wins Again (Scattershot Remix)
14. Get Your Shit Together
15. Public Enemy Service Announcement #2
16. Shut Em Down (The Functionist Version)
17. Now A’Daze

18. Public Enemy No. 1 (Jeronimo Punx Redu)
19. The Making Of Burn Hollywood Burn
20. Gotta Give The Peeps What They Need (DJ Johnny Juice – Paris Revolverlutionary Mix)
21. What Good Is A Bomb

2005 - New Whirl Odor
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 2005 New Whirl Odor

01. …And No One Broadcast Louder…
02. New Whirl Odor

03. Bring That Beat Back

04. 66.6 Strikes Again
06. What A Fool Believes
07. Makes You Blind

08. Preachin’ To The Quiet
09. Either We Together Of We Ain’t (S1W Stepstrumental)
10. Revolution

11. Check What You’re Listening To
12. As Long As The People Got Something To Say
13. Y’all Don’t Know
14. Either You Get It By Now Or You Don’t
15. Superman’s Black In The Building

2006 - Rebirth Of A Nation
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 2006 Rebirth Of A Nation

A1. Raw Sh*t (feat. MC Ren, Paris)
A2. Hard Rhymin’ (feat. Paris, Sister Souljah)

A3. Rise
A4. Can’t Hold Us Back (feat. Dead Prez, Kam)


B1. Hard Truth Soldiers (feat. Conscious
Daughters, Dead Prez, MC Ren)
B2. Hannibal Lecture (feat. Paris)
B3. Rebirth Of A Nation (feat. Professor Griff)

B4. Pump The Music, Pump The Sound


C1. Make It Hardcore (feat. Paris)
C2. They Call Me Flavor
C3. Plastic Nation
C4. Coinsequences (feat. Paris)


D1. Invisible Man
D2. Hell No (We Ain’t Alright) (Paris Remix)
D3. Watch The Door
D4. Field N*gga Boogie (feat. Immortal Technique, Paris) (XLR8R Remix)

2007 - How You Sell Soul To A Soulless People Who Sold Their Soul?
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 2007 How You Sell Soul To A Soulless People Who Sold Their Soul?


01. How You Sell Soul To A Soulless People Who Sold Their Soul?
02. Black Is Back

03. Harder Than You Think
04. Between Hard And A Rock Place
05. Sex, Drugs & Violence (feat. KRS-One)

06. Amerikan Gangster (Introducing feat.  E.Infinite)

07. Can You Hear Me Now
08. Head Wide Shut
09. Flavor Man
10. The Enemy Battle Hymn Of The Public
11. Escapism
12. Frankenstar
13. Col-Leepin
14. Radiation Of A RADIOTVMOVIE Nation
15. See Something, Say Something
16. Long And Whining Road
17. Bridge Of Pain
18. Eve Of Destruction
19. How You Sell Soul (Time Is God Refrain)


01. Where’s There’s Smoke…
02. PE20 TOUR58: Power Energy, Planet Earth, Public Enemy
03. Live @ BB King’s Footage
04. The Story Of The Public Enemy Comic Book
05. Do You Wanna Go Our Way??? The Post 1999 PE Video Collection
06. Photo Gallery
07. Slamjamz Video Jukeboxx

2012 - Most Of My Heroes Still Don't Appear On No Stamp
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 2012 Most Of My Heroes Still Don't Appear On No Stamp
2012 - The Evil Empire Of Everything
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 2012 The Evil Empire of Everything

A1. The Evil Empire Of
A2. Don’t Give Up The Fight (feat. Ziggy Marley)
A3. 1 (Peace)
A4. 2 (Respect) / Spit Your Mind (Part I) (feat. Davy DMX)


B1. Beyond Trayvon
B2. …Everything (feat. Gerald Albright, Sheila Brody)

B3. 31 Flavors / Spit Your Mind (Part II) (feat. Rampage)
B4. Riotstarted ! (feat. Henry Rollins, Tom Morello)


C1. Notice (Know This)
C2. Icebreaker (feat. The Impossebulls, Kyle Jason, Sekreto, True Math As Sgt. Hawke)
C3. Fame / Spit Your Mind (Part III)


D1. Broke Diva
D2. Say It Like It Really Is / Spit Your Mind (Part IV)

2015 - Man Plans God Laughs
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 2015 Man Plans God Laughs

A1. No Sympathy From The Devil
A2. Me To We
A3. Man Plans God Laughs

A4. Give Peace A Damn
A5. Those Who Know, Know Who
> 06. Honky Talk Rules (only cd & digital)


B1. Mine Again
B2. Lost In Space Music
B3. Corplantationopoly
B4. Earthizen

B5. Praise The Loud

2017 - Nothing Is Quick In The Desert
Black to the Music - Public Enemy 2017 Nothing Is Quick In The Desert

01. Nothing Is Quick In The Desert

02. sPEak!

03. Yesterday Man
04. Exit Your Mind
05. Beat Them All
06. Smash The Crowd
07. If You Can’t Join Em Beat Em
08. So Be It

09. SOC MED Digital Heroin
10. Terrorwrist
11. Sells Like Teens Hear It
12. Toxic
13. Rest In Beats

2020 - What You Gonna Do When the Grid Goes Down?
Black to the Music - Public Enemy - Lp 2020 What You Gonna Do When the Grid Goes Down?

01. When the Grid Goes Down… (feat. George Clinton)
02. GRID (feat. B Real -Cypress Hill- and George Clinton)

03. State of the Union (STFU) (feat. DJ Premier)

04. Merica Mirror (feat. Pop Diesel)
05. Public Enemy Number Won (feat. Mike D, Ad-Rock and Run-DMC)

06. Toxic
07. Yesterday Man (feat. Daddy-O)
08. Crossroads Burning (Interlude) (feat. James Bomb)
09. Fight the Power: Remix 2020 (feat. Nas, Rapsody, Black Thought, Jahi, YG and Questlove)

10. Beat Them All
11. Smash the Crowd (featuring Ice-T and PMD)
12. If You Can’t Join Em Beat Em
13. Go at It (feat. Jahi)
14. Don’t Look at the Sky (Interlude) (feat. Mark Jenkings)
15. Rest in Beats (feat. The Impossebulls)
16. R.I.P. Blackat
17. Closing: I Am Black (feat. Ms. Ariel)

Chuck D
1996 - Autobiography of Mistachuck
Black to the Music - Chuck D 1996 Autobiography of Mistachuck

A1. Mistachuck
A2. No

A3. Generation Wrekkked


B1. Niggativity…Do I Dare Disturb The Universe?

B2. Free Big Willie
B3. Horizontal Heroin


C1. Talk Show Created The Fool
C2. Underdog
C3. But Can You Kill The Nigger In You?


D1. Endonesia
D2. The Pride
D3. Paid

2014 - The Black In Man

A1. 140 TPH Intro
A2. Spread The Words (ft. Jahi of PE2.0, Jasiri X)

A3. Give We The Pride (feat. Mavis Staples)

A4. Get It Right Or Be Gone
A5. Ican (Introducing PE2.0)


B1. Pic I Hate Every Inch Of You
B2. Leave With Your Own Mind
B3. Grudge (feat. Kyle ICE Jason)
B4. Say It Loud (feat. Kyle ICE Jason)

B5. 140 TPH Outro

Flavor Flav
2006 - Hollywood
Black to the Music - Flavor Flav 2006 Hollywood

01. Let It Show
02. Flavor-Man
03. Unga Bunga Bunga
04. Two Wrongs
05. I Ain’t Scared
06. Baby Baby Baby
07. Wonder Why
08. Interlude: Latasha Break
09. No Loot
10. The Jookz
11. For The Rest Of My Life
12. Hot 1
13. Platnum
14. Guess Whooz Bak
15. Get Up On The Dance Floor
16. Bridge Of Pain
17. One And Only Original Flavor Flav
18. Col-Leepin
19. Bonus Track
20. Hotter Than Ice

former members
Terminator X
1991 - ...And The Valley Of The Jeep-Beets
Black to the Music - Terminator X 1991 ...And The Valley Of The Jeep-Beets

A1. Vendetta… The Big Getback (Instrumental)
A2. Buck Whylin’ (ft. Chuck D, Sister Souljah)
A3. Homey Don’t Play Dat (ft. Bonnie ‘N’ Clyde)
A4. Juvenile Delinquintz (ft. Juvenile Delinquintz)
A5. The Blues (ft. Andreas 13)
A6. Back To The Scene Of The Bass (ft. The Interrogators)

B1. Can’t Take My Style (Instrumental)
B2. Wanna Be Dancin’ (ft Celo)
B3. DJ Is The Selector (ft. Dubmaster)
B4. Run That Go-Power Thang (ft. Spacey B. Experience)
B5. No Further (ft. Section 8)
B6. High Priest Of Turbulence (Instrumental)
B7. Ain’t Got Nuttin’ (ft. The Chief Groovy Loo)

1994 - Superbad
Black to the Music - Terminator X 1994 Superbad

A1. Terminator’s Back (ft. Kool DJ Herc)
A2. Kidds From Terror (ft. Punk Barbarians)
A3. Sticka (ft. Chuck D, Ice Cube, Ice-T, MC Lyte)
A4. It All Comes Down To The Money (ft. Whodini)

B1. Thumpin’s Goin On (ft. Kool DJ Herc)
B2. Krunchtime (ft. Melquan)
B3. G’Damn Datt DJ Made My Day (ft. Grandmaster Flash)
B4. Stylewild ’94 (ft. Cold Crush Brothers, The Fantastic Five)

C1. Make Room For Thunder (ft. Kool DJ Herc)
C2. Scary-Us (ft. The Flatliners)
C3. Under The Sun (ft. Joe Sinistr)
C4. 1994 Street Muthafukkas Gong Show

D1. Don’t Even Go There (ft. Bonnie ‘N’ Clyde
D2. Mashitup (ft. Prince Collin)
D3. Put Cha Thang Down (ft. Punk Barbarians)
D4. Herc’s Message (ft. Kool DJ Herc)

Sista Souljah
1992 - 360 Degrees of Power
Black to the Music - Sista Souljah 1992 360 Degrees of Power

A1. African Scaredy Katz In A One-Exit Maze
A2. 360 Degrees Of Power
A3. The Hate That Hate Produced
A4. State Of Accomodation: Why Aren’t You Angry (ft. Chuck D)
A5. Nigga’s Gotta
A6. Wild Buck Beer (feat. MC Just Want To Get Paid
A7. The Final Solution: Slavery’s Back In Effect

B1. Killing Me Softly: Deadly Code Of Silence (feat. Ice Cube
B2. Umbilical Cord To The Future
B3. The Tom Selloutkin Show
B4. Brainteasers And Doubtbusters
B5. My God Is A Powerful God
B6. Survival Handbook vs. Global Extinction

1989 - Fight The Power Live
Black to the Music - Public Enemy DVD 1989 - Fight the Power Live
  • 01. Countdown To Armageddon
  • 02. Public Enemy Number One
  • 03. Miuzi Wieghs A Ton
  • 04. Night Of The Living Bassheads
  • 05. Fight The Power
  • 06. Bring The Noise
  • 07. Don’t Believe The Hype
  • 08. Cold Lampin’ With Flavor
  • 09. Black Steel In The Hour Of Chaos
  • 10 Rebel Without A Pause
  • 11. Terminator X To The Edge Of Panic
  • 12. Night Of The Living Bassheads
  • 13. Prophets Of Rage
1991 - Tour of a Black Planet
Black to the Music - Public Enemy DVD 1991 - Tour of a black Planet
  • 01. Can’t Truss It
  • 02. Brothers Gonna Work It Out
  • 03. Contract On The World Love Jam
  • 04. 911 Is A Joke
  • 05. Buck Whylin’ (Terminator X)
  • 06. Incident At 66.6 FM
  • 07. Anti Nigger Machine
  • 08. Burn Holliwood Burn
  • 09. Can’t Do Nuttin’ For Ya Man
  • 10. Get The F— Outta Dodge
  • 11. Bring The Noise
  • 12. Who Stole The Soul?
  • 13. Can’t Do Nuttin’ For Ya Man (Uk Version)
1994 - The Enemy Strikes Live
Black to the Music - Public Enemy DVD 1994 - The Enemy strikes Live
  • 01. Lost At Birth
  • 02. Night Of The Living Baseheads
  • 03. Bring The Noise
  • 04. Welcome To The Terrordome
  • 05. Nighttrain
  • 06. By The Time I Get To Arizona
  • 07. Fight The Power
  • 08. Anti Nigga Machine
  • 09. Radio Consultant/Hit Da Road Jack
  • 10. More News At 11
  • 11. Yo Nigga
  • 12. Buck Whylin
  • 13. PE Number 1
  • 14. Don’t Believe The Hype
  • 15. Shut’Em Down
  • 16. 911 Is A Joke
  • 17. Can’t Truss It
Black to the Music #04 - Tribute to... Public Enemy (live & mix)

Black to the Music - radioshow #04 - Tribute to Publice Enemy (live & mix) - october 2020

MIX #01 (Lp’s 1987 to 1994)

  • 00:02:26 – Public Enemy n°1
  • 00:04:10 – Rightstarter
  • 00:05:37 – You’re Gonna Get Yours
  • 00:06:38 – Prophet Of Rage
  • 00:08:28 – Louder Than a Bomb
  • 00:10:12 – Anti-Nigger Machine
  • 00:11:19 – Power to the People
  • 00:13:07 – I Don’t Wanna Be Called Yo Niga
  • 00:14:47 – NightTrain
  • 00:16:29 – Give It Up
  • 00:17:03 – So Watcha Gone Do Now
  • 00:18:01 – Living In A Zoo (remix)

LIVE part.1 (from Metropolis Studios – London 2014)

  • 00:19:13 – intro live
  • 00:20:00 – Lost At Birth
  • 00:20:47 – Miuzi Weighs A Ton
  • 00:23:57 – Get Up, Stand Up
  • 00:25:00 – Rebel Without A Pause
  • 00:30:50 – 911 Is A Joke
  • 00:33:52 – Welcome To Terrordome
  • 00:39:15 – Hoovermusic
  • 00:41:35 – Black Steel In The Hour, Do You Wanna Go Our Way
  • 00:50:37 – Show ‘Em Watcha Got
  • 00:52:03 – Bring The Noise

MIX #02 (LP’s 1999 to 2007)

  • 00:57:02 – I
  • 00:58:55 – Hero I Go
  • 01:00:15 – New Whirl Order
  • 01:01:36 – MKLVFKWR
  • 01:02:40 – Rebirth Of A Nation
  • 01:03:45 – Pump the Music, Pump the Sound
  • 01:04:37 – How You Seel Soul To a Soulless People Who Sold Their Soul
  • 01:06:49 – Black is Back

LIVE part.2 (from Metropolis Studios – London 2014)

  • 01:09:27 – Don’t Believe The Hype
  • 01:15:17 – Can’t Truss It
  • 01:17:17 – He Got Game
  • 01:19:14 – Night Of The Living Baseheads
  • 01:23:21 – I Shall Not Be Moved
  • 01:25:37 – Fight The Power
  • 01:33:08 – Can’t Do Nuttin’ For Ya Man
  • 01:34:30 – 31 Flavors
  • 01:36:57 – Shut ‘Em Down
  • 01:41:53 – Harder Than You Think

MIX #03 (Lp’s 2012 to 2017)

  • 01:51:43 – 1 (Peace)
  • 01:52:52 – Man Plans God Laughs
  • 01:53:31 – Me To We
  • 01:56:21 – sPEak!
  • 01:56:59 – Terrorwrist