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About Lil Scrappy

An appropriately crunked-out emcee from Atlanta, Lil Scrappy is a follower of Lil Jon, who produced his breakout single "Headbussa" and much of his debut LP, a double album with Trillville. Stylistically, Scrappy sounds nearly identical to many other ATL acts, with lots of fast rhymes, shouted choruses, piles of keyboards and syncopated, bass-heavy beats.
In 2006, Scrappy's career took a somewhat unexpected detour when he signed with 50 Cent's G-Unit label. The following, Bred to Die, didn't mess with Scrappy's winning formula, but it did increasingly incorporate G-Unit's trademark gangsta nihilism.

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Listen toLil Scrappyon Napster

An appropriately crunked-out emcee from Atlanta, Lil Scrappy is a follower of Lil Jon, who produced his breakout single "Headbussa" and much of his debut LP, a double album with Trillville. Stylistically, Scrappy sounds nearly identical to many other ATL acts, with lots of fast rhymes, shouted choruses, piles of keyboards and syncopated, bass-heavy beats.
In 2006, Scrappy's career took a somewhat unexpected detour when he signed with 50 Cent's G-Unit label. The following, Bred to Die, didn't mess with Scrappy's winning formula, but it did increasingly incorporate G-Unit's trademark gangsta nihilism.

About Lil Scrappy

An appropriately crunked-out emcee from Atlanta, Lil Scrappy is a follower of Lil Jon, who produced his breakout single "Headbussa" and much of his debut LP, a double album with Trillville. Stylistically, Scrappy sounds nearly identical to many other ATL acts, with lots of fast rhymes, shouted choruses, piles of keyboards and syncopated, bass-heavy beats.
In 2006, Scrappy's career took a somewhat unexpected detour when he signed with 50 Cent's G-Unit label. The following, Bred to Die, didn't mess with Scrappy's winning formula, but it did increasingly incorporate G-Unit's trademark gangsta nihilism.

About Lil Scrappy

An appropriately crunked-out emcee from Atlanta, Lil Scrappy is a follower of Lil Jon, who produced his breakout single "Headbussa" and much of his debut LP, a double album with Trillville. Stylistically, Scrappy sounds nearly identical to many other ATL acts, with lots of fast rhymes, shouted choruses, piles of keyboards and syncopated, bass-heavy beats.
In 2006, Scrappy's career took a somewhat unexpected detour when he signed with 50 Cent's G-Unit label. The following, Bred to Die, didn't mess with Scrappy's winning formula, but it did increasingly incorporate G-Unit's trademark gangsta nihilism.