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12 most epic Eminem-feature songs from ’90s that you might forgot




Lets rewind some of the most epic songs that Eminem appeared as a guest in the 90s.

Pacewon of Outsidaz – “Take The Whole World With Me,” ft. Eminem & Bizarre (1996) 

The song was released in 1996 and is produced by legendary Bass Brothers. “This was between Infinite and The Slim Shady EP, when I started making a transition in my rhyme style. We brought Pace in, before we had ever gone out to visit the Outsidaz in New Jersey. Pacewon came to my house on the east side. Me and Bizarre went to go pick up Pace at the airport. I was like, “Oh s–t. Pace is going to come to my house?” He slept on my couch. We just had him for a week, going back and forth to the studio to record s–t with him.” said Eminem about the song.

Old World Disorder – “3hree6ix5ive,” ft. Eminem (1998)

“3hree6ix5ive” is one of the two tracks Old World Disorder released from Shyhalüde / 3hree6ix5ive EP in 1998. It’s a hardcore underground smash that Eminem famously refers to on The Marshall Mathers LP’s critically-acclaimed single “Stan” with the following lines: “I know you probably hear this every day, but I’m your biggest fan / I even got the underground s–t that you did with Skam.”

DJ Jazzy Jeff – “When to Stand Up (U Hear Me),” ft. Eminem & Pauly Yams (1998)

According to Jazzy Jeff’s official website this track was recorded back in 1998 and was originally for Jeff’s first solo studio album called The Magnificent, which was later released in 2002 but the song was cut. At around this time 12 promo copies of this unreleased song were pressed up, titled as “You Hear Me.”

Shabaam Sahdeeq – “5 Star Generals,” f. Kwest Tha Madd Lad, A.L., Skam & Eminem (1998)

“5 Star Generals” is a track from Eddie Ill & D.L.’s A Trip Below album and it is produced by DJ Spinna. In a MySpace interview Shabaam Sahdeeq said: “In ‘98 I did “5 Star Generals,” which had Eminem on plus Kwest, Skam and A.L.. Two of those guys, Skam and A.L., were at the Rap Olympics with Eminem so I threw them all on the track together. I recorded it in Spinna’s basement studio in Brooklyn. Em was pretty quiet, he didn’t have the blonde hair, but when he dropped that verse everyone in the studio was surprised. I kinda had an idea that he was going to go on to do more.”

Da Ruckus – “We Shine,” ft. Eminem (1998)

“We Shine” is the first single featuring Eminem and produced by Hush from Da Ruckus’ 1998 debut album Episode 1. The chorus of the song samples Jeru the Damaja’s classic track “Come Clean,” and the beat samples legendary Redman’s “Tonight’s The Night.”

Da Rabeez – “Flawless Victory,” ft. Eminem (1999) 

“Fawless Victory” was released in 1999 and it is produced by Bareda. The song itself was recorded in 1997 when D12’s Swift McVay was still a part of hip-hop collective, called Da Rabeez. The song was included in Raw Collection’s “Private Circle” album as a bonus track, which dropped in 2002.

DJ Rectangle – “You Must Be Crazy,” ft. Eminem, Hot Karl & Dree (1999)

The song was recorded and unleashed in 1999 but it was officially released on DJ Rectangle’s album caleld 1200’s Never Die in 2003. Eminem kicks his verse with a reference to the rap duo called Illegal which consisted rappers Jamal Phillips and Malik Edwards: “I’m keeping it raw / Illegal like Malik and Jamal / Cause I don’t believe in the law / Like I’m Steven Seagal.”

Limp Bizkit – “Turn Me Loose,” ft. Eminem (1999)

The song was record for Limp Bizkit’s Billboard No.1 album Significant Other, produced by Terry Date but Fred Durst left it off the album. This collaboration happened before Eminem’s beef with Limp Bizkit which was started because of Everlast. Em kicks his verse with the following lines: “I don’t do black music, I don’t do white music / I make fight music, for high school kids,” which was later used as the opening lines for a verse of “Who Knew” from The Marshall Mathers LP.

Missy Elliott – “Busa Rhyme,” ft. Eminem (1999)

“Busa Rhyme” is produced by Timbaland and it’s the third track on Missy’s star-studded album called Da Real World. It is definitely the most explicit and violent tracks on it. This is due to the presence of SLIM SHADY. On this track, Tim allows both Em and Missy to go off, with Em talking about his dick, punching a pregnant woman, and jumping out of the 93rd floor of a building. While Missy talks about how somebody ‘pissed her off’ and her reaction. The hook of this song samples “Play That Funky Music” by Wild Cherry.

Sway & King Tech – “The Anthem,” ft. Jayo Felony, KRS-One, Kool G Rap, Pharoahe Monch, Tech N9ne, Chino XL, RZA, Xzibit & Eminem (1999) 

“The Anthem” if from Sway and King Tech’s “This or That” album produced by King Tech himself. It is a nonstop verbal onslaught from eight most dangerous emcees in the world. It’s an underground classic, that was actually banned from TV upon it’s release.

The High & Mighty – “The Last Hit,” ft. Eminem (1999)

This song is from High & Mighty’s 1999 album called Home Field Advantage. In the song, Eminem calls himself a “Naughty Rotten Rhymer” which was also used in “I Just Don’t Give A F—” at the beginning of the first verse: “Slim Shady, brain dead like Jim Brady / I’m a M-80, you little like that Kim lady / I’m buzzin’, Dirty Dozen, naughty rotten rhymer / Cursin’ at you players worse than Marty Schottenheimer.”


1. Ameer Stein – “A Day Without A Rhyme,” ft. M&M (1990)

2. Parts Unknown – “Dumpin,'” ft. Proof, Eminem & Eye-Kyu (1996)

3. The Anonymous – “Green And Gold,” ft. Eminem (1997)

You can listen to the songs through YouTube playlist below: