Killuminati- Tupac Exposing the illuminati


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Killuminati- Tupac Exposing the illuminati

  1. 1. Killuminati :Tupac Exposing the illuminati
  2. 2. Page 1 of 9 Killuminati :Tupac Exposing the illuminati Including Audio, Video, Images, Text and Links Icebreaker mp3s OPEN play 2PAC-WHITE MANZ WORLD play 2PAC - BETTER DAYZA RBG ORGANIZATION OF NEW AFRIKAN UNITY PRESENTATION: 1. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 2. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati Beka Shakur 3. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 4. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati Network Creator 5. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 6 play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 8. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 9. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 10. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 11. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 12. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 13. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 14. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 15. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 16. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 17. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati 18. play Killuminati - Tupac exposing the illuminati Killuminati : 19. play Killuminati - CoIntelPro Tupac Exposing the illuminati
  3. 3. Page 2 of 9Hot-Linked TableClick 4 Expanded Views Killuminati : Tupac Exposing the illuminati
  4. 4. Page 3 of 9 Background reading follows Text with modifications from Wikipedia: Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory Image embellishment and artwork RBG Street Scholar Killuminati :Tupac Exposing the illuminati Killuminati : Tupac Exposing the illuminati
  5. 5. Page 4 of 9 The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory is the fifth and final studio album by Tupac Shakur, under the new stage name Makaveli, finished before his death and the first to be released after his death. Shakur had complete creative input on the album from the name of the album to the cover which Tupac chose to symbolize how the media had crucified him.[ The album was completely finished in a total of seven days during the month of August 1996[2]. The lyrics were written and recorded in only three days and mixing took an additional four days. These are among the very last songs he recorded before his fatal shooting on September 7, 1996. Although The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory was released almost three months after his death,on November 5, 1996, it is not a true posthumous album in the way that the later 2Pac albumsare since he completed the album before his death. The album debuted at number one on theBillboard 200 selling 663,000 copies in the first week. This made 2Pac the first rapper to have 3albums debut at number one and to have two #1 albums in the same year. The album went onto sell 5 million copies in the U.S. It has been recognized as a classic by many critics andfans.[3] Concept Shakur chose to release this album under the name "Makaveli", a pseudonym derived from the Italian political writer Niccolò Machiavelli. Shakur was inspired by Machiavellis works, including The Prince which he had read while in prison. Shakur decided to create the pseudonym to express "raw emotion".[7] The central theme of The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory was undoubtedly resurrection, evident by Shakur’s drastic artistic reinvention, even choosing to release the album under the alternate stage name Makaveli. The album’s sleeve even contains the text, ‘Exit 2pac, Enter Makaveli,’ therefore artistically laying his previous stage persona to rest. There are frequent allusions to the number seven throughout the release, which are often used as evidence for the theories. One commonly used example is the introduction to the track Blasphemy, in which a distorted voice discusses the concept of the saviour returning, before concluding, ‘if the Lord does return in the coming seven days, we’ll see you next time.’ Killuminati : Tupac Exposing the illuminati
  6. 6. Page 5 of 9With a number of seemingly subliminal messages and biblical allusions, the album hascontributed greatly to the 7 day theory and beliefs in a possible resurrection. Even the albumcover, which features Shakur on the cross in an attempt to convey his crucifixion by the media,hints at a possible resurrection, although it must be said that it was most likely intended to implyan artistic renaissance as opposed to a literal one.Claiming that ‘no enterprise is more likely to succeed than one concealed from the enemy until itis ripe for execution,’ Niccolò Machiavelli taught that it was sometimes necessary to fake yourown death in order to deceive your enemies before resurfacing to regain power. Clearly inspiredby his namesake’s philosophies, Shakur explores the theory extensively throughout the album.Life of an Outlaw conveys the idea of faking your own demise, highlighting the importanceplanning ‘6 months in advance to what [they] plotted.’ Many Shakur fans have taken this lineliterally as a reference to Ambitions Az a Ridah, in which he discussed the idea at length.This concept is also explored on Bomb First, which serves as the album’s introduction, as sevenshots are heard on the track. The first six are fired during Shakur’s speech and the seventh ashe begins to rap the verse, therefore literally marking the demise of 2pac and the renaissanceas Makaveli, which happens to be the first word following the shot. Naturally with so manyreferences to the concept, it is unsurprising that some would believe Shakur had faked his owndeath, only to return at a later date.While All Eyez on Me was considered by Shakur "A celebration of life", The Don Killuminati: The7 Day Theory is a much darker album. Makavelis style of rapping is still emotional, but isintensified throughout this album. Some songs on the album contain both subtle and directinsults to Shakurs rivals at the height of the East Coast-West Coast feud. Rappers insulted byShakur include The Notorious B.I.G.,Puff Daddy, Mobb Deep, Nas, Jay-Z &Dr. Dre. Although Shakur insultedrapper Nas on "Intro/Bomb First (MySecond Reply)" and "Against All Odds",Shakur told Nas that the bad blood wasover between them. It has been saidthat Shakur was going to erase theinsults about Nas and instead includecollaboration with him on the album;tragically, however, Shakur was killedseveral days later in Las Vegas, amidsparks of controversy and finger-pointing. It is worth noting that rapperYoung Noble, who appeared onseveral songs on The 7 Day Theory, stated in an interview that the Nas song "I Gave YouPower" served as a main inspiration for Shakurs "Me and My Girlfriend."[8] Long time friend andproducer Shock G recounted: and in the "Intro/Bomb First (My Second Reply)" the first 3seconds Shakur states "Shoulda shot me," which has been incorrectly reiterated by a certainportion of the hip hop population as "Suge shot me," due to the low volume of the voice. Killuminati : Tupac Exposing the illuminati
  7. 7. Page 6 of 9“ In the studio, we were working. We talked about music, and he was so excited to play you his new shit, Id try to tell what I liked about All Eyez on Me and hes like, "Yeah, yeah, I did that for Suge. Listen to this..." and he put Makaveli on. There was too much bad shit going on to be hashing that shit. You could see it in his eyes, he didnt want to talk about it no more, and you didnt even wanna bring it up.[9] ”Recording sessionsOnly six months after the release of his successful double-opus, All Eyez on Me, Shakur beganwork on The Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory. The album was written and recorded at theCan-Am Studios in Tarzana, Los Angeles, California over 3 days in the month of August 1996.During those three days 20 songs were completed, 12 of which made the final product. Thealbum did not feature the star-studded guest list that All Eyez on Me did. Most of the guestverses are supplied by Shakurs group The Outlawz. The only verse that was not from one ofThe Outlawz was from Bad Azz. Young Noble of The Outlawz recalls: We was supposed to be on that song, but we took too long with our verse. Bad Azz was up in there chilling with us. Pac used to like Bad Azz; he had a nice flow. And Pac threw Bad Azz up on there and Im glad he did, cause Bad Azz did his thing on that muthafucka. Thats one of those classic Pac songs, too. "Time goes by puffing on la got a nigga going crazy..." We had started writing the shit and we was taking long. Pac was like, "Who got something? Bad Azz you got something?" and it fit perfect, so it was meant for Bad Azz to be on that song. We had already been on a million Pac songs. That was his way of motivating us like, "If yall aint ready, then you dont make the song." Thats why some songs you might hear one on there or you might hear two or you might hear three. Cause when the song got just about done, if niggas aint have no verse, we were scratching that and going to the next song. Pac was surrounded by a lot of controversy, and a lot of people be thinking he that way, but that dude was really all about love, yo. He loved his family, he loved the kids and he loved Killuminati : Tupac Exposing the illuminati
  8. 8. Page 7 of 9black people to death. That dude was really all about love. Thats why the streets love him.Through all that shit, through all the beefing... when I think about Pac I dont think about none ofthat shit, I think about love. This nigga had so much love in his heart it was ridiculous, and youhear that shit in his music.[10]”ProductionThe Don Killuminati: The 7 Day Theory has also gained praise for its production. Although manyof Shakurs usual producers were not involved in the project, the producers still managed tocome through for the project. The only producer Shakur had worked with prior to this album wasQD3, the son of Quincy Jones and brother of Shakurs girlfriend Kidada Jones. Shakur also co-produces three tracks on the album. The other two producers were Hurt M Badd and Darryl "BigD" Harper. E.D.I. of The Outlawz recalls: tupac is a god“ It was crazy at Death Row at the time. You had Snoop, Daz, and all of them on one side of the studio and you had us on the other side. At this point in the game there was a lot of bad tension going on. Niggas wasnt really feeling each other. So it was real cliquish. Like, Im going to stay with my click, you stay with your click. I dont want you fucking with my producers. At the time, we wasnt fucking with (principle All Eyez on Me producer) Johnny "J" no more. We was looking for a whole new sound. At the time Hurt M Badd, who was just and up- and-coming producer at Death Row, and Darryl Harper, who was an R&B producer - Suge had him working on all the R&B projects - they had a green room up in Can-Am (Studios) which everybody around Death Row called the "wack room" because they said "Aint nothing but wack shit come out of there." But we was up in the studio one day and we trying to get music done - aint none of us producers - we see them two niggas in the "Wack room" and Pac like, "Go get them niggas." So niggas go bring them, Pac just putting niggas to work like, "I need a beat here, I need yall to do this, do that." And these Killuminati : Tupac Exposing the illuminati
  9. 9. Page 8 of 9 are niggas that nobody at Death Row was fucking with. Theyll tell you themselves.[11]Track listing 1. "Intro/Bomb First (My Second Reply)" (featuring E.D.I. Mean and Young Noble) – 4:56 2. "Hail Mary" (featuring Kastro, Young Noble, Yaki Kadafi, and Prince Ital Joe) – 5:09 3. "Toss It Up" (featuring Danny Boy, K-Ci & JoJo, and Aaron Hall) – 5:06 4. "To Live & Die in L.A." (featuring Val Young) – 4:33 5. "Blasphemy" (featuring Prince Ital Joe, and Jamala Lesane) – 4:38 6. "Life of an Outlaw" (featuring Bo-Roc, Young Noble, E.D.I. Mean, Kastro, and Napoleon) – 4:55 7. "Just Like Daddy" (featuring E.D.I. Mean, Yaki Kadafi, Young Noble and Val Young) – 5:07 8. "Krazy" (featuring Bad Azz) – 5:15 9. "White Manz World" (featuring Darryl "Big D" Harper) – 5:38 10. "Me and My Girlfriend" (featuring Virginya Slim) – 5:08 11. "Hold Ya Head" (featuring Hurt M Badd) – 3:58 12. "Against All Odds" – 4:37 Killuminati : Tupac Exposing the illuminati
  10. 10. Page 9 of 9Production  Tupac Shakur (as Makaveli) and Darrell Harper – track 1, 6  Hurt-M-Badd – track 2, 5, 7, 11  Demetrius Meech Shipp – track 3  QDIII – track 4  Darrell Harper – track 8, 9  Tupac Shakur (as Makaveli), Hurt-M-Badd, and Darrell Harper – track 10  Tupac Shakur (as Makaveli) and Hurt-M-Badd – track 12  Steve Anarden – Engineer  Tommy "D" Daugherty – Engineer  Guy Snider – Engineer  Scott Gutierrez – Assistant engineer  Lance Pierre – Assistant engineer  John Morris – Assistant engineer  Justin Isham – Digital editingReferences 1. XXL (2007). "Retrospective: XXL Albums". XXL Magazine, December 2007 issue. 2. October 2003 XXL Magazine 3. 4. 5. October 2006 XXL 6. The Don Killuminati chart peaks on Allmusic. 7. Tupac Shakur Legacy published by Atria Books, 2006 8. 2Pac, The Making of Makaveli, the 7 Day Theory, XXL Magazine 9. Tupac: A Thug Life published by Plexus Books, 2005, ISBN 0-85965-375-7 Pg 29 10. XXL Magazine October 2003 Page 118 11. XXL Magazine October 2003 Page 111 12. Makaveli The Don Killuminati- The 7 Day Theory torrent</ref> "FAIR USE"... This document links to copyrighted material. The use of which has not always been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. I am making such material available in my efforts to advance understanding of environmental, political, human rights, economic, democracy, scientific, and social justice issues, etc. I believe this constitutes a fair use of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107, the material on this site is distributed without profit to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving the included information for research and educational purposes. Killuminati : Tupac Exposing the illuminati