The best rap groups in history were born when a pair of New York City rappers teamed up to produce a mixtape called Bone Thug.
And while the group’s debut album, 2014’s Bones, wasn’t the biggest-selling rap album of all time, it still inspired generations of rappers to start their own rap projects, which were eventually dubbed Bone-Thugs-n-Harms.
The group’s second album, 2015’s The B-Side, also featured guest appearances from a wide range of rappers, including the likes of Big Sean, Young Thug, and the Roots.
The result was a sprawling collection of material that has now been re-released in the form of a double album, The B Side II.
While Bone Thuggas-Namah is technically a collaboration between Bones and Thuggy Ross, the rapper behind the production credits, Bone Thags-Nah has a lot more in common with a group of rappers that would later be called Bone-Nahs than a cohesive effort.
The album is a celebration of rappers like Lil Wayne, the Black Eyed Peas, Lil B, and Lil Yachty, all of whom are credited on Bones, but all with their own distinct sound and style.
And it’s an album that is more than just a collection of rap tracks.
The B S N A is a collection that represents the growth of the hip-hop genre as a whole, and it’s also a showcase for the artists who helped shape it, from the original Bone ThUGs-Nas to the artists of the B-Sides.
It’s also an album where the artists on both sides of the album, from Lil Wayne to Young Thugs to the Roots, are all contributing.
It also includes a few collaborations, which are not necessarily in the best interest of Bone Thiggas-nahs’ long-running rivalry with Lil B. For one, Bone-S-Na is still one of the most influential rap groups of all-time.
As a result, there are some comparisons between Bones II and Bone Thiggers-Nay, who is also credited on the album.
This isn’t to say that Young Thigs-Nae is a bad album.
It certainly is.
It may not be a hip-hopping masterpiece, but Bone Thigs’ contribution on Bones II is still well-crafted and is one of its best songs.
This album is also full of collaborations, from Young Thiggy to Big Sean to Kendrick Lamar.
But this album isn’t just a celebration for the rappers that came before Bone Thoggs-nays.
It is also a reflection of how hip-hops in general have evolved over the years, and Bones II provides an invaluable snapshot of how the genre has evolved.
It offers a snapshot of the history of hip-hip-hop as it was in the early 2000s, before the rise of hip hop as a mainstream genre.
It shows how the scene is still evolving and still evolving today.
It even provides an excellent snapshot of a time when the entire genre was still growing up, even if its influence was largely limited to the music industry.
That time was when rappers were writing their own music, but there were still a few key elements that were missing.
For example, rappers weren’t recording in studios like they are today, and most of the production was done by the likes