Ludacris chicken beer

Jump to navigation Jump to search Chicken-n-BeerLudacris-ChickenAndBeer-music-album.jpgStudio album by LudacrisReleasedOctober 7, 2003Recorded200203Genre
  • Hip hop
  • Southern hip hop
  • Comedy hip hop
  • Disturbing tha Peace
  • Def Jam South
  • Ludacris (also exec.)
  • Chaka Zulu (exec.)
  • Kanye West
  • The Neptunes
  • Ruh Anubis
  • Yazid
  • DJ Nasty & LVM
  • Icedrake
  • DJ Paul
  • Juicy J
  • Zukhan Bey
  • Erick Sermon
  • Black Key
  • T-Storm
  • Jook
Ludacris chronology Word of Mouf
(2001) Chicken-n-Beer
(2003) The Red Light District
(2004) Singles from Chicken-n-Beer "P-Poppin"
Released: June 11, 2003 "Stand Up"
Released: August 19, 2003 "Blow It Out"
Released: September 28, 2003 "Splash Waterfalls"
Released: February 17, 2004 "Diamond in the Back"
Released: May 11, 2004

Chicken-n-Beer is the fourth studio album by American rapper Ludacris. It was released on October 7, 2003, by Disturbing tha Peace and Def Jam Recordings. Recording sessions took place from 2002 to 2003, and it was handled by several record producers, including DJ Nasty & LVM, Kanye West, Mo B. Dick, DJ Paul, Juicy J and Ludacris himself. The Southern hip hop album, Chicken-n-Beer is musically similar to Ludacris' previous work, with his use of a fast, highly versatile flow. Some of the songs on the album take a political overtone.

The album debuted at number one on the US Billboard 200, selling 429,000 copies in its first week; unlike Ludacris' previous albums, the album achieved success outside the United States, charting in several European territories; including Germany and the United Kingdom. Upon its release, Chicken-n-Beer received positive reviews, with critics praising Ludacris' technical rapping abilities and production choices, although some criticized the adult humor in the lyrics as excessive. It was supported by four singles that were released from the album, two of which "Stand Up" and "Splash Waterfalls" became Ludacris' first to peak in the top 10 on the US Billboard Hot 100.

Lyrics and themes

Ludacris frequently employs a fast paced flow on Chicken-n-Beer, whilst often suffusing the words he raps with humorous punchlines and innuendos.[1][2] Writing for BBC Music, Lewis Dene noted Ludacris to typically incorporate "lightning-quick phrasing, cutting wit and reference points a plenty" into his lyrics.[2] Many of the songs on Chicken-n-Beer are of a predominantly sexual nature,[3] and there were compared by Nathan Rabin of The A.V. Club, to the material recorded by the likes of the hip hop group 2 Live Crew.[4] "Stand Up" was described as a "steamy sex rap",[1] and "Hoes in My Room", a collaboration with fellow rapper Snoop Dogg, details a fictional encounter with a collection of groupies following a live performance. Rabin further observed that Ludacris addresses such topics with "irreverent glee", despite describing these themes "well-worn" and cliched.[4] Ludacris attacks political commentator Bill O'Reilly, who specifically criticized Ludacris for the content of his lyrics and noted him as a bad influence.[4] "Blow It Out" and "Screwed Up" contain direct references to O'Reilly and his comments, as well as observations on the difficulties of fame.[5]

Commercial performance

The album debuted at number one on the US Billboard 200, becoming Ludacris' first album to top the chart: the overall first-week sales of 429,000 copies were an improvement on Ludacris' previous album Word of Mouf (2001), which sold 282,000 copies in its first week in the United States, debuting at number 3 on the Billboard 200.[6] In its second week, Chicken-n-Beer fell to number 2, selling 194,000 copies, representing an overall sales decrease of 55% and bringing overall sales of the album to 623,000.[7] The album spent five weeks inside the top ten of the chart, selling 936,000 copies in that time:[8] it went on to spend a total of 45 weeks on the chart.[9] It also peaked at number one on the US Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart, although it remained on the chart for a longer length of time than on the Billboard 200, lasting a total of 51 weeks before exiting the chart.[10] On June 18, 2004, the album was certified double platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) for shipments of 2,000,000 copies within the United States.[11]

Unlike Ludacris' previous releases, Chicken-n-Beer achieved reasonable commercial success outside the United States. It became Ludacris' first album to chart in Australia, where it debuted and peaked at number 98, then exited the chart after a single week.[12] The album peaked at number five on the Canadian Albums Chart: although it only spent a single week on the chart, no other Ludacris album has achieved a higher position on the chart,[13] and was certified platinum by the Canadian Recording Industry Association on January 8, 2004.[14] In Ireland, the album debuted and peaked at number 71 on the Irish Albums Chart, before exiting the chart the following week: to date, it remains Ludacris' only album to appear on the chart.[15] In the United Kingdom, Chicken-n-Beer achieved a peak position of number 44 on the UK Albums Chart, spending a total of four weeks on the chart the longest length of time any Ludacris album has lasted on the chart.[16] It also became Ludacris' most commercially successful album in Germany, appearing at number 87 on the German Albums Chart in the only week in which it charted.[17]

Critical response

Professional ratingsReview scoresSourceRatingAllmusic4.5/5 stars[1]The Austin Chronicle3.5/5 stars[18]Blender4/5 stars[19]Chicago Sun-Times3/4 stars[20]Robert ChristgauB+[5]Entertainment WeeklyB?[21]Los Angeles Times3.5/4 stars[22]Q3/5 stars[23]Rolling Stone3/5 stars[24]USA Today3/4 stars[3]

Upon its release, Chicken-n-Beer received generally positive reviews from music critics.[25] At Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the album received an average score of 75, based on 10 reviews, which indicates "generally favorable reviews".[25] John Bush of Allmusic noted Ludacris' "lightning-quick phrasing and cutting wit" and "rollicking, all-in-good-fun persona": he went on to commend the eccentric and upbeat nature of Ludacris' music, calling him "one of the few who's actually celebrating something and having a great time doing it".[1] Writing for Entertainment Weekly, Neil Drumming praised Ludacris' rapping skills, including his "explosive enunciation", "witty wordplay" and "punchline potency", although he reacted negatively towards the album's production, feeling it to contain "campy sampling and cartoonish composition".[21] Nathan Rabin of The A.V. Club complimented Ludacris' "impeccable comic timing" and his ability to "wring the most out of every line", although he also noted the album to be Ludacris' most "emotional, autobiographical major-label release to date".[4] Although he dismissed much of the album's production as "duds", Rolling Stone writer Toure praised Ludacris' musical style as appealing to genres outside hip-hop music, calling him "cocksure, witty and just hard enough to be taken seriously" yet "playful enough to be pop":[24] he further noted Ludacris to be one of the most technically skilled rappers of the time, stating:

.mw-parser-output .templatequote{overflow:hidden;margin:1em 0;padding:0 40px}.mw-parser-output .templatequote .templatequotecite{line-height:1.5em;text-align:left;padding-left:1.6em;margin-top:0}

Ludacris is one of the most liquid MCs in the game today. He varies his flows with such dexterity and has so much musicality in his tones that his mouth truly seems like an instrument. Ludacris is an outsize character he's Mr. Fantastic from the Fantastic Four, perhaps a Southern Busta Rhymes, a guy who started as an Atlanta radio DJ but whose third album... finds him part of the hip-hop establishment.[24]


However, some felt the adult humour displayed on many the songs was excessive, and detracted from Ludacris' technical abilities. Jeffries called Ludacris' personality "cartoonish":[1] Drumming noted "too many cuts are simply one-note jokes stretched out to three or four minutes", and criticized the album's female-orientated material as "cringeworthy, misogynistic snorefests", but admitted Ludacris to be "a funny guy" and called many of the featured insults and boasts "gut-busting... for days".[21] In contrast, Rabin described Ludacris as "fun incarnate, the joyous embodiment of rap's commitment to hedonism at all costs" and felt that few rappers covered sexually-orientated topics as well as Ludacris, "writing few of his peers mine the well-worn topics of freaky sex and drugged-out debauchery with such irreverent glee".[4]

Track listing

No.TitleWriter(s)Producer(s)Length1."Southern Fried Intro"
  • Christopher Bridges
  • Burt Bacharach
  • Charles Bobbit
  • Isaac Hayes
  • James Brown
  • Gloria Collins
  • Hal David
  • Johnny Mollings
  • Lenny Mollings
  • Fred Wesley
DJ Nasty & LVM3:552."Blow It Out"
  • Bridges
  • Rondell Turner
Ron Browz4:053."Stand Up" (featuring Shawnna)
  • Bridges
  • Kanye West
  • Rashawnna Guy
  • West
  • Ludacris (co.)
3:334."Rob Quarters" (skit, not included on censored version)Terrence BattleT-Storm1:045."Splash Waterfalls"
  • Bridges
  • Michael Guy
  • Laurence Mizell
Icedrake4:506."Hard Times" (featuring 8Ball & MJG and Carl Thomas)
  • Bridges
  • Marlon Goodwin
  • J. Mollings
  • L. Mollings
  • Mizell
  • Premro Smith
DJ Nasty & LVM5:157."Diamond in the Back"
  • Bridges
  • Paul Beauregard
  • William DeVaughn
  • Jordan Houston
  • DJ Paul
  • Juicy J
4:128."Screwed Up" (featuring Lil' Flip)
  • Bridges
  • Wesley Weston, Jr.
  • Raymond Poole
Mo B. Dick4:529."T Baggin'" (skit, not included on censored version)BattleT-Storm0:5310."P-Poppin'" (featuring Shawnna and Lil' Fate)
  • Bridges
  • Zukhan Bey
  • R. Guy
  • Chad Hugo
  • Michael Tyler
  • Pharrell Williams
  • Arbie Wilson
Bey, The Neptunes4:5011."Hip Hop Quotables"
  • Bridges
  • Erick Sermon
Sermon3:0912."Black Man's Struggle" (skit, not included on censored version)BattleT-Storm0:3513."Hoes in My Room" (featuring Snoop Dogg)
  • Bridges
  • Calvin Broadus, Jr.
  • Poole
Mo B. Dick4:4014."Teamwork"
  • Bridges
  • Mickey Davis
Black Key3:4615."Interactive" (skit, not included on censored version)BattleT-Storm1:0316."We Got" (featuring Chingy, I-20 and Tity Boi)
  • Bridges
  • Howard Bailey, Jr.
  • Beauregard
  • Tauheed Epps
  • Houston
  • Bobby Sandimanie
  • DJ Paul
  • Juicy J
4:2117."Eyebrows Down" (featuring Playaz Circle)
  • Bridges
  • Torrey Cook
Jook5:20Total length:60:22 United Kingdom bonus tracksNo.TitleWriter(s)Producer(s)Length18."Act a Fool"
  • Bridges
  • Keith McMasters
Keith Mack4:3019."Southern Hospitality (Remix)" (featuring Ms. Dynamite and Maxwell D)
  • Bridges
  • S. Santiago
  • Williams
The Neptunes4:03Total length:68:55 Re-release bonus trackNo.TitleWriter(s)Producer(s)Length18."Blow It Out (Remix)" (featuring 50 Cent)
  • Bridges
  • Curtis Jackson
  • Turner
Ron Browz4:03Total length:64:25


  • (co.) signifies a co-producer

Sample credits

  • "Southern Fried Intro" contains samples of "Walk on By" performed by Isaac Hayes, and "Me and My Baby Got Our Own Thing Going" performed by Lyn Collins.
  • "Splash Waterfalls" contains a sample of "Be Ever Wonderful" performed by Ted Taylor.
  • "Hard Times" contains a sample of "My Little Girl" performed by Bobbi Humphrey.
  • "Diamond in the Back" contains a sample of "Be Thankful for What You Got" performed by William DeVaughn.
  • "P-Poppin" contains an sample of "Danger (Been So Long)" performed by Mystikal.


Credits for Chicken-n-Beer adapted from Allmusic.[26]

  • Geoff Allen engineer
  • Burt Bacharach composer
  • Ken Bailey A&R
  • Mark Berto engineer
  • Zukhan Bey composer, producer
  • Black Key producer
  • Samuel Branch engineer
  • Ron Browz producer
  • Chingy guest appearance, vocals
  • Sandy Coffee vocals
  • T.F. Cook composer
  • M. Davis composer
  • Mickey Davis engineer
  • Jeff Dixon marketing
  • DJ Nasty producer
  • Dolla Boy guest appearance, vocals
  • Jimmy Douglass mixing
  • William "Poon Daddy" Engram A&R
  • Steve Fisher engineer
  • Cypress Fluellen vocals
  • John Frye mixing
  • Robert Hannon engineer
  • Matt Hennessey engineer
  • Eddie Hernandez engineer
  • Chad Hugo composer
  • Bill Importico engineer
  • Tia Johnson art direction, design
  • Scott Kieklak engineer
  • Portia Kirkland marketing
  • KLC engineer
  • Eritza Laues vocals
  • Lil' Fate guest appearance, vocals
  • Lil Pat mixing
  • Lil' Flip guest appearance, vocals
  • Ludacris composer, executive producer, producer, vocals
  • LVM producer
  • Tasniima Malik vocals
  • Deborah Mannis-Gardner sample clearance
  • MJG guest appearance, vocals
  • Lenny Mollings Engineer, Keyboards
  • Josh Monroy engineer
  • Roger Moody engineer
  • Phil Mucci collage, photography
  • Joel Mullis engineer
  • Erica Novich A&R
  • Jason Rea engineer
  • Patrick "Plain Pat" Reynolds A&R
  • Jason Rome engineer
  • Glenn Schick mastering
  • Erick Sermon composer, producer
  • Shawnna guest appearance, vocals
  • Azuolas Sinkevicius engineer
  • Snoop Dogg guest appearance, vocals
  • Sean Taylor A&R
  • Carl Thomas guest appearance, vocals
  • Tity Boi guest appearance, vocals
  • Michael Tyler composer
  • Kanye West composer, producer
  • Cory Williams engineer
  • Pharrell Williams composer
  • A. Wilson composer
  • Mike "Hitman" Wilson engineer
  • Ruh Anubis "Moby Dick" Yazid engineer, instrumentation, keyboards, producer
  • Chaka Zulu executive producer, producer


Weekly charts

Chart (2003) Peak
position Australia (ARIA)[12] 98 Canada (Canadian Albums Chart)[13] 5 Germany (Media Control Charts)[17] 87 Ireland (IRMA)[15] 71 UK Albums (Official Charts Company)[16] 44 US Billboard 200[9] 1 US Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums (Billboard)[10] 1

Year-end charts

Chart (2003) Position US Billboard 200[27] 63 US Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums (Billboard)[28] 32 Chart (2004) Position US Billboard 200[29] 41 US R&B/Hip-Hop Albums (Billboard)[30] 13

End of decade charts

Chart (20002009) Position U.S. Billboard 200 186


Region Certification Certified units/sales Canada (Music Canada)[14] Platinum 100,000^ United Kingdom (BPI)[31] Gold 100,000^ United States (RIAA)[11] 2? Platinum 2,648,000^

*sales figures based on certification alone
^shipments figures based on certification alone

See also

  • List of Billboard 200 number-one albums of 2003


^ a b c d e Bush, John. "Chicken -N- Beer Ludacris > Review". Allmusic. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved May 26, cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em} ^ a b Dene, Lewis (October 6, 2003). "Review of Ludacris Chicken 'n' Beer". BBC Music. BBC. Retrieved May 27, 2012. ^ a b Jones Steve (October 7, 2003). "Shelby Lynne reaffirms her 'Identity'". USA Today. Gannett Company. Retrieved May 27, 2012. ^ a b c d e Rabin, Nathan (October 28, 2003). "Ludacris: Chicken-N-Beer". The A.V. Club. The Onion. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ a b "Robert Christgau review". Retrieved 2011-08-05. ^ Martens, Todd (October 15, 2003). "Ludacris Scores First No. 1 Album". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ Martens, Todd (October 22, 2003). "Aiken 'Measures' Up At No. 1". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ Martens, Todd (November 19, 2003). "Keith 'Shocks' Billboard 200 With No. 1 Debut". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ a b "Ludacris Album & Song Chart History: Billboard 200". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ a b "Ludacris Album & Song Chart History: R&B/Hip-Hop Albums". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved December 10, 2011. ^ a b "American album certifications Ludacris Chicken-N-Beer". Recording Industry Association of America. November 10, 2003. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH. ^ a b "The ARIA Report: Issue 712 (Week Commencing 13 October 2003)" (PDF). Australian Recording Industry Association. Retrieved June 1, 2012. ^ a b "Ludacris Album & Song Chart History: Canadian Albums". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved December 10, 2011. ^ a b "Canadian album certifications Ludacris Chicken-N-Beer". Music Canada. January 8, 2004. ^ a b "Discography Ludacris". Hung Medien. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ a b "Ludacris" (select "Albums" tab). Official Charts Company. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ a b "Chartverfolgung / Ludacris / Longplay". (in German). Media Control Charts. Archived from the original on July 14, 2014. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ Gray, Christopher (October 31, 2003). "Review: Ludacris". The Austin Chronicle. Retrieved December 16, 2012. ^ "Review: Chicken-n-Beer". Blender: 142. December 2003. ^ Vrabel, Jeff. "Review: Chicken-n-Beer". Chicago Sun-Times: 9. October 12, 2003. (Transcription of original review at talk page) ^ a b c Drumming, Neil (October 24, 2003). "Chicken-N-Beer Review". Entertainment Weekly. Time. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ "Los Angeles Times review". 1986-12-28. Retrieved 2011-08-05. ^ "Review: Chicken-n-Beer". Q. London: 132. December 2003. ^ a b c Toure (November 13, 2003). "CD Review Ludacris Chicken & Beer". Rolling Stone. Wenner Media. Archived from the original on September 29, 2004. Retrieved May 27, 2012. ^ a b "Chicken & Beer Reviews, Rating, Credits, and More". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ "Chicken -N- Beer > Credits". Allmusic. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved December 10, 2011. ^ "2003 Year End Charts Top Billboard 200 Albums". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ "2003 Year End Charts Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ "2004 Year End Charts Top Billboard 200 Albums". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ "2004 Year End Charts Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved May 26, 2012. ^ "British album certifications Ludacris Chicken-N-Beer". British Phonographic Industry. Select albums in the Format field.Select Gold in the Certification field.Type Chicken-N-Beer in the "Search BPI Awards" field and then press Enter.
  • v
  • t
  • e
  • Discography
  • Awards and nominations
Studio albums
  • Incognegro
  • Back for the First Time
  • Word of Mouf
  • Chicken-n-Beer
  • The Red Light District
  • Release Therapy
  • Theater of the Mind
  • Battle of the Sexes
  • Ludaversal
  • Golden Grain
  • Disturbing tha Peace
  • Burning Bridges
  • DJ Drama Presents: The Preview
  • "What's Your Fantasy"
  • "Southern Hospitality"
  • "Area Codes"
  • "Rollout (My Business)"
  • "Saturday (Oooh Oooh!)"
  • "Move Bitch"
  • "Fatty Girl"
  • "Act a Fool"
  • "P-Poppin"
  • "Stand Up"
  • "Splash Waterfalls"
  • "Diamond in the Back"
  • "Blow It Out"
  • "Get Back"
  • "Number One Spot"
  • "The Potion"
  • "Pimpin' All Over the World"
  • "Georgia"
  • "Money Maker"
  • "Grew Up a Screw Up"
  • "Runaway Love"
  • "Slap"
  • "Down in tha Dirty"
  • "What Them Girls Like"
  • "One More Drink"
  • "Nasty Girl"
  • "How Low"
  • "My Chick Bad"
  • "Sex Room"
  • "Representin"
  • "Rest of My Life"
  • "Party Girls"
  • "Good Lovin"
  • "Vitamin D"
Featured singles
  • "One Minute Man"
  • "Welcome to Atlanta"
  • "B R Right"
  • "Why Don't We Fall in Love"
  • "Gossip Folks"
  • "Holidae In"
  • "Hot & Wet"
  • "Yeah!"
  • "Lovers and Friends"
  • "Shake Dat Shit"
  • "Oh"
  • "Sugar (Gimme Some)"
  • "Unpredictable"
  • "Need a Boss"
  • "Glamorous"
  • "Get Buck in Here"
  • "I'm So Hood (Remix)"
  • "Rock Star"
  • "Grippin'"
  • "How We Do It (Around My Way)"
  • "Chopped 'n' Skrewed"
  • "How Do You Sleep?"
  • "Addicted to Money"
  • "Bulletproof"
  • "Regret"
  • "Baby"
  • "Break Your Heart"
  • "All I Do Is Win"
  • "Ride"
  • "Beamer, Benz, or Bentley" (Remix)
  • "Porn Star Dancing"
  • "I Like"
  • "Saturday Night"
  • "Tonight (I'm Fuckin' You)"
  • "Welcome to My Hood" (Remix)
  • "Country Shit" (Remix)
  • "Little Bad Girl"
  • "Wet the Bed"
  • "Tonight (Best You Ever Had)"
  • "We in This Bitch"
  • "All Around the World"
  • "The Champion"
Other songs
  • "War with God"
  • "Wish You Would"
  • "Undisputed"
  • "Still Standing"
  • "Dirt Road Anthem"
  • "Shake Senora" (Remix)
Related articles
  • Disturbing tha Peace
  • WeMix
Retrieved from ""
ludacris chicken beer
Chicken-n-Beer by Ludacris

Chicken-n-Beer is the fourth studio album by southern rapper Ludacris and was released by Disturbing The Peace and Def Jam on October 7 2003.

Chicken-n-Beer contained the singles P-poppin, Stand Up, Splash Waterfalls and Diamond In The Back and debuted at number one on the US Billboard as well as selling 429,000 copies first week and received generally favorable reviews from Metacritic scoring a 75.

Ludacris - Chicken -N- Beer
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