If you're searching for the 10 worst rap songs of the '90s, then you have come to the right place. There's nothing worse than the 10 rap stinkers on this list. They were all made with good intentions, but in the end, they simply didn't have what it takes. Take a trip down music history to a point in time when MC Hammer hammered us to death because he thought he was too legit to quit, and Vanilla Ice thought he was the Eminem of his time.
- "Make 'Em Say Uhh" by Master P. Make 'em say what? Boo? Sure thing. If there was no escaping anybody in the mid to late '90s, it was Master P and his No Limit army. Unfortunately, dressing a video up to with a golden tank, some basketball action, and lots of bright gold lights to cover up a weak rap song does not qualify it as hit.
- "2 Legit 2 Quit" by MC Hammer. Was he really too legit to quit or was he just too ignorant to recognize his own artistic flaws? Not only did he drop the 'MC' from his name at the time, but Hammer also tried to invent a hand gesture in relation to this song. At the end of the day, we've got a gym song masked by corny rap verses.
- "N 2 Gether Now" by Limp Bizkit featuring Method Man. Straight off of their highly successful "Significant Other" album, new metal band Limp Bizkit collaborated with Method Man on this rather strange abomination of rock and rap. There are better rock and rap hybrid songs out there, but this is not one of them.
- "Ha" by Juvenile. There's nothing worse than a rap song where every line ends with the word 'ha', but such is the case with the song. Not only is the song drenched in layers upon layers of boredom (which song from the Cash Money label isn't), but it also lacks a highly disappointing sense of creativity, ha. And this was released in the '90s, ha? I'm surprised it wasn't released in this decade, ha.
- "Ice, Ice Baby" by Vanilla Ice. This is one '90s rap song that you're bound to see on many people's lists when it comes to horrific rap songs. Who can possibly forget this hip hop catastrophe? Back in the early '90s, there was nothing worse than being trapped inside of a Vanilla Ice and MC Hammer sandwich.
- "Pray" by MC Hammer. For some reason, commercial rappers found the necessity to put out a religious song after releasing a string of hits. Even Puff Daddy did it at one point with 'Best Friend'. But MC Hammer did it with 'Pray'. Pray for what though? Another hit workout jam like 'U Can't Touch This'?
- "P.E. 2000" by Puff Daddy featuring Hurricane G. Puff Daddy saw an incredible onslaught of success with his debut album, "No Way Out", samples or no samples. But his weak follow-up that was headed by the lead single 'P.E. 2000' was a prime example of disappointment and the fact that Puffy over-hyped this song to death with remix after remix was rather embarrassing.
- "Take Me There" by Mya featuring Blackstreet, Mase, and Blinky Blink. We've got Mya sitting in a big crib, the members of Blackstreet dancing and singing around the kiddy bedroom, then there's Mase and Blinky Blink rapping as they drive a cardboard cut-out car. Does it get any worse than this? It makes for a great lullaby though.
- "I Really Like It" by Harlem World featuring Mase. Sometimes even the best artists make mistakes at one point or another. In this case, Mase made one with the rap group known as Harlem World. While it's understandable that Mase was trying to give his family members a chance, the end result didn't play out the way it was expected.
- "Tha Block Is Hot" by Lil' Wayne featuring Juvenile and B.G. Who can forget Lil' Wayne's debut single? It was the beginning of the end and the fall of good rap music in 1999. Just like Juvenile's "Ha", Lil' Wayne contributed to boredom charity with this song. What else is there to expect from the Cash Money label?
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