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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released January 1, 2009 | Capitol Records

On his tenth album (and first as the chairman of Priority Records), Snoop Dogg continues to prove he’s not a relic of the G-funk era, proving that while the music may change, good flow never goes out of style. Right out of the gate, Snoop drops a song for the West Coast Jerkin’ set with “I Wanna Rock” before switching gears back to classic Snoop with the Dre-inspired “2 Minute Warning,” where the rapper lets everyone know he’s still the same Snoop Dogg after all these years as he proclaims, “Ponytail still swingin’, hair still braided/Laker to a Clipper I won’t be faded.” With production by Lil Jon, Timbaland, Danjahandz, Battlecat, and the Neptunes (just to name a handful), it’s no wonder the album sounds like not only a retrospective of every stage of his career, but of the trends in rap music as a whole. With the album touching on his G-funk beginnings with “Secrets,” crunk on the Lil Jon-produced “1800,” the Dirty South on the Soulja Boy collaboration “Pronto,” and his time on the Neptunes-fronted Star Trak on “Special” (featuring guest spots by Pharrell and Brandy), Snoop Dogg is able to prove simultaneously that he’s still relevant while showing off his veteran status. With all the big production on the album, it comes as a bit of a surprise that Snoop shines the brightest on the sparse “Upside Down” (produced by longtime Snoop collaborator Terrance Martin). Sounding like a throwback to “Drop It Like It’s Hot,” the simple arrangement allows Snoop’s easy flow to sit front and center, showing off the effortless style that's kept him in the rap game for nearly half of his life. Malice N Wonderland might not go into the books as a perennial classic like Doggystyle, but like R&G (Rhythm & Gangsta): The Masterpiece and Paid Tha Cost To Be Da Bo$$$ before it, the album serves as a reminder of the flexibility and resilience that have allowed Snoop Dogg to remain an enduring figure in hip-hop. © Gregory Heaney /TiVo
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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released January 1, 2008 | Geffen

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released January 1, 2004 | Geffen

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released January 1, 2007 | Geffen

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released April 8, 2015 | Golden Records

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released June 16, 2014 | Dundridge Entertainment - Unlimited Business

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released May 19, 2020 | Doggystyle Records - EMPIRE

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Pop - Released January 1, 2005 | Priority Records

The tracks on this compilation cover 1998 through 2002, a period filled with plenty of artistic, commercial, and personal ups and downs for Snoop Dogg. It's simply a selection of highlights from Da Game Is to Be Sold Not to Be Told, No Limit Top Dogg, Tha Last Meal, and Paid tha Cost to Be da Bo$$. Priority thankfully resisted the temptation to throw in a couple exclusives, so it cuts right to the chase, offering a pretty even spread between the four albums, rendering them all but obsolete for casual fans. The only missing chart entries from this phase: two tracks from tha Eastsidaz's self-titled album, along with a track each from the Dr. Dolittle 2 and Baby Boy soundtracks. Though Snoop was responsible for plenty of filler on each of the albums, few MCs have pulled off such a range of work with such a high level of finesse, from the Premier-produced "The One and Only" (raw, in your face) to the Neptunes-produced "Beautiful" (smooth, laid-back). A lot of people -- fans and haters alike -- declared Snoop's career dead once the disastrous first No Limit album came out, so the MC himself must feel at least a little vindicated that this set exists. © Andy Kellman /TiVo
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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released January 1, 2011 | Capitol Records

When Snoop Dogg took the Doggystyle 2 title off his planned 2011 release, it was a heads-up to fans that this is not the worthy sequel to his landmark debut. Judging from the highlights, it could have been heading there at one time, but Doggystyle was filler-free and flowed while Doggumentary adheres to mixtape standards, dropping all its bangers into one big bowl along with the B-list material. No doubt, the Yazoo-sampling “Boom” with T-Pain sits on Snoop’s top shelf when it comes to pop, and if you crave that crooked West Coast style, "We Rest n Cali" rocks off-kilter, worships at the altar of Zapp, and sticks both regional hero Goldie Loc and P-Funk legend Bootsy on the track, just so all the elements are in place. The gimmicky “Wet” is a fine follow-up to “Sensual Seduction,” and the surprises are either extremely rewarding this time out (the Gorillaz collaboration “Sumthin’ Like This Night” is beautifully broken reggae that can lift the listener to a higher plane) or pleasantly amusing (the Willie Nelson team-up “Superman” is sloppy, front porch, and very cute). Navigating this 21-track session is the hard part, but once fans do the necessary trimming and pull out their favorite 14 or so, Doggumentary becomes a fine addition to Snoop’s catalog. © David Jeffries /TiVo
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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released May 17, 2013 | Zero Live

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released March 10, 2015 | Columbia

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released May 12, 2015 | Columbia

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released December 16, 2008 | Doggystyle Records - Gangsta Grooves Distribution

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released April 15, 2011 | Capitol Records

When Snoop Dogg took the Doggystyle 2 title off his planned 2011 release, it was a heads-up to fans that this is not the worthy sequel to his landmark debut. Judging from the highlights, it could have been heading there at one time, but Doggystyle was filler-free and flowed while Doggumentary adheres to mixtape standards, dropping all its bangers into one big bowl along with the B-list material. No doubt, the Yazoo-sampling “Boom” with T-Pain sits on Snoop’s top shelf when it comes to pop, and if you crave that crooked West Coast style, "We Rest n Cali" rocks off-kilter, worships at the altar of Zapp, and sticks both regional hero Goldie Loc and P-Funk legend Bootsy on the track, just so all the elements are in place. The gimmicky “Wet” is a fine follow-up to “Sensual Seduction,” and the surprises are either extremely rewarding this time out (the Gorillaz collaboration “Sumthin’ Like This Night” is beautifully broken reggae that can lift the listener to a higher plane) or pleasantly amusing (the Willie Nelson team-up “Superman” is sloppy, front porch, and very cute). Navigating this 21-track session is the hard part, but once fans do the necessary trimming and pull out their favorite 14 or so, Doggumentary becomes a fine addition to Snoop’s catalog. © David Jeffries /TiVo
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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released January 1, 2007 | Geffen

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released November 27, 2020 | Doggystyle Records - EMPIRE

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released October 13, 2009 | Wideawake - Death Row

In early 2009, WIDEawake Entertainment purchased the '90s glory and notorious mess that was Death Row Records, and wasted no time in releasing a snazzy remastering of the label's linchpin, Dr. Dre's The Chronic. Building upon that success, the folks at WIDEawake dug through unreleased recordings by Dre's one-time protégé and fellow superstar Snoop Dogg. Maybe it's a testament to just how spectacularly poorly the label was run during its heyday, but unlike many "from the vaults" hip-hop collections, Death Row: The Lost Sessions, Vol. 1 contains very little chaff. While the record is as uneven as a compilation like this is inevitably fated to be, the majority of the album showcases a supreme performer at his prime. After Snoop sets the scene with a mournful intro chronicling the exit of Dre, followed by the death of 2Pac, the program begins with the steamy funk of "Doggystyle," a sparse-but-fun track featuring some top-shelf George Clinton cameo moans. "Fallin' Asleep on Death Row" ups the ante with some vintage acrobatic Snoop rhymes over the perfectly swirling D.R. beat. Another high-level highlight comes on the original cut of "O.G.," with its alternate flows and requisite Dogg Pound luminaries. WIDEawake have vowed to bring some sense to Death Row, and these Snoop Dogg unearthings are the second step to proving their seriousness. © Jason Thurston /TiVo
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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released December 13, 2005 | eOne Music

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released October 25, 2017 | Doggystyle Records - EMPIRE

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Hip-Hop/Rap - Released May 5, 2015 | Columbia

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Snoop Dogg in the magazine
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