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|Studio album by Slaughterhouse|
|Genre||Hardcore hip hop|
|Length||56 : 23|
|Producer||The Alchemist , DJ Khalil , Streetrunner, Mr. Porter , Filthy Rockwell , Emile , Focus... , Realson|
|Released||August 11, 2009|
Slaughterhouse is a supergroup consisting of rappers Joe Budden, Joell Ortiz, Kxng Crook and Royce Da 59. They are currently signed to Shady Records under Interscope. They have Release two studio albums as a group, independently Release Slaughterhouse and Shady Records back, Welcome to: Our House. The group formed in late 2008 after crook I, Joell Ortiz, Royce Da 59, and Joe Budden appeared on the song Slaughterhouse From Joe Buddens album Halfway House. They decide to form a group, and name group after song. Members of Slaughterhouse all share some degree of controversy from their past in the music industry. All four address these issues in the song Move On, informing any interviewers out there that their past are behind them and that questions pertaining to these events are not relevant. Their self-title debut album was Release on August 11 2009 on E1 Music. The album was reportedly recorded over a six-day period in early June. The album features production from Focus, Alchemist, DJ Khalil, StreetRunner and Mr. Porter of D12. On June 18 2009, first street single Off album was released via Joe Buddens Twitter account. The track was Woodstock and features MOP on hook. The first official single from the album was One. The second video for the song Microphone has also been Release in late 2009. The group initially planned for their second album to be released in 2010, tentatively named by Crooked I as No Muzzle. In late 2009, however, Royce Da 59 confirmed talks between the group and Shady Records, stating that he felt their second album should be Release on a major label. As rumors of Shady Records / Slaughterhouse signing spread, in March 2010, Joell Ortiz posted a rant on Twitter denigrating E1 Entertainment for blocking Shady negotiations, implying that another party was involved as well. Responding to disgruntled Amalgam Digital executives allegations against him, Joe Budden confirmed that complications regarding E1 and Amalgam were the reason the deal had not been completed previously. Royce Da 59 would later name-drop Shady Records in Bar Exam 3 freestyle, and the group release songs entitled Beamer, Benz or Bentley, while still with E1. Slaughterhouse, minus Joe Budden, were featured on iTunes deluxe edition of Eminems Recovery album on track Session One, while also still with E1. The group also feature in Loud Noises on Hell: Sequel, collaborative EP between Royce and Eminem. Plan to Release EP were revealed by HipHopDX in their Rap Release Dates update in June 2010, tentatively titled Slaughterhouse EP. The EP was Release on February 8 2011, with four new tracks and two remixes by their DJ Frequency of tracks previously Release. On January 12 2011, it was confirmed that the group officially signed toShady Records along with Yelawolf. Both acts appear along with Eminem on the cover of XXL magazine's March 2011 edition.
Sonically more polished than their mixtape roots may have suggest, project went on to tally 18 600 in sales during its first week. For many, Slaughterhouse was a solid effort from a group still establishing their chemistry; considering that their first collaboration only occurred on Joe Budden's 2008 mixtape Halfway House. In hindsight, however, fans have developed renewed fondness for eponymous debut-a conclusion perhaps reach in contrast to the aforementioned Shady album, which continues to cause debate to this day. Beyond their discography, however, Slaughterhouse have become accepted into the hip-hop group Hall Of Fame, with some even going so far as to label them the last truly great rap crew. As such, Slaughterhouse has taken on renewed significance, one acknowledged today by both Joell Ortiz and Joe Budden. Taking to Instagram to reflect, Ortiz shared a photo of the album cover and declared that 11 years ago today, the Earth shook. Budden, perhaps feeling wistful at the sight of his old tape, chimed in with a nostalgic message: vibes were create. And then there was Sway Calloway, herein speaking as audience surrogate, laying down the law. Damn. Put out next one already. Yall stop playin, he write, adding more fuel to Slaughterhouse reunion speculation that has been brewing of late. While we wait, perhaps indefinitely, for that day-you have one of two options. First: revisit eponymous debut on its anniversary. Second: spend some time reading our official interview with Crook and Joell, where the past, present, and future of Slaughterhouse are thoroughly address.
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