Some may have forgotten about Big Daddy Kane’s “Show & Prove” from back in 1994 when he was joined by Ol’ Dirty Bastard, Jay-Z, Shyheim, Sauce Money and Scoob. But DJ Premier reminds us about producing the track that introduced the world to a bald-headed Jay-Z and his rapid-fire flow.
Who knows when Busta Rhymes will drop his next album. But while we wait, Busta connects with Big Daddy Kane and Conway The Machine to get busy over some production by the legendary Marley Marl on “Slap.”
The late Prodigy’s The Hegelian Dialectic 2: The Book of Heroine was just released and one of the standout tracks from the album is “You Don’t Want It” that features the lyrical stylings of Big Daddy Kane and some assistance from DJ Scratch.
Legends unite as Kool G Rap and Big Daddy Kane connect on the appropriately titled “Fly Till I Die.” The Juice Crew members connect for G Rap’s next album Last Of A Dying Breed and the result is certifiably dope.
More dopeness from Ghostface’s The Lost Tapes project as Tony Starks is joined by Big Daddy Kane, Cappadonna and Styliztik Jones for the smoothed out “Done It Again” produced by Big Ghost.
The legendary Big Daddy Kane isn’t about to let all these other emcees have all the fun. Kane is wylin out on the latest edition of Funkmaster Flex’s freestyle series.
The legend known as Big Daddy Kane hits NPR’s Tiny Desk Concert and rolls through the classics before ending with a dope freestyle to remind y’all just how Raw he is.
JOELL ORTIZ FEAT. TOKEN, CHRIS RIVERS, BIG DADDY KANE & SNOW THE PRODUCT – KILL AT WILL: THE FINAL CHAPTER [VIDEO]
Joell Ortiz brings together a collection of emcees that include Snow The Product, Chris Rivers, Big Daddy Kane and Token for “Kill At Will: The Final Chapter.”
Joell Ortiz becomes hip hop’s Jason Voorhees in the animated video for the Big Daddy Kane and Token assisted “Kill At Will.” If you haven’t by now, go cop Mr. Ortiz’ That’s Hip Hop album now.
After 27 years, the unreleased version of Prince’s “Batdance” that features a verse from Big Daddy Kane has finally surfaced.
Producer John Luongo explains why the song never saw the light of day until now.
The whole thing, recording, mix and editing, took a day and a half. But I had a deadline! I remember FedEx was there waiting as I did my best to finish up, so we could make the next plane to rush it over to L.A. and Minnesota to let Warner Bros. and Prince hear what I had done. … And then Warner Bros. said they didn’t like it; it was too different. And that was it. They didn’t release it.