Top 10 Songs About Cocain In 2022

The Weeknd ‘Can’t Feel My Face’

She will kill me, but at least we’ll both be numb… I know she’ll kill me.” The Weeknd sings, “I can’t feel my face when I’m with you, but I adore it.” It wasn’t evident at the time, but he mentioned the song in a song published the following year (‘Reminder’) by saying, “I just received new award for children’s show/Talking about numbing face with blow.” No, it isn’t subtle, and that’s all right. Nothing subtle about this song, which earned The Weeknd two GRAMMY nominations, topped the Billboard Hot 100 list and racked up more than a billion views on YouTube; there isn’t anything subtle about it.

Fur Coat feat Cari Golden ‘You & I’

Fur Coat and Cari Golden pay tribute to the “Special K” drug cocktail, which is a combination of cocaine and ketamine. Despite the fact that the song’s attempts at double entendre are ludicrous (the chorus sings, “you and I, we are like cocaine and ketamine”), it does serve as a throwback to the classic “beer then grass, on your arse” credo from the early days of tech-house. To anybody who’s ever been in a K-hole, the phrase “Now just a little bit, don’t want to go too far and not want to regret it” is a familiar lesson and a good caution to those who haven’t.

Jay Z ‘Can’t Knock The Hustle’

One of the best hip-hop and r’n’b songs ever written is Jay Z’s “Can’t Knock the Hustle.” I think Mary J. Blige and Jay Z are a perfect match for each other in this song because of their respective lyrics about street hustles and music industry hustles. Coke receives a full-blown homage in this introductory skit. Pain In Da Ass, a mainstay on Jay Z’s skits and a former Roc-A-Fella Records intern, recite a passage from the cocaine epic Scarface in which Tony Montana and Omar Suarez exchange words. There’s going to be a group of Colombians in town on Friday, and they’re going to give us two keys as a token of their gratitude. Rap is sometimes considered a type of poetry.

Phuture ‘Your Only Friend’

A nasty cut from the Chicago acid house pioneers, “This is cocaine speaking, I can make you do anything for me” is a foreboding vocal that introduces this track. The song’s lyrics read like a high school anti-drug lesson, warning of the dangers of excessive cocaine usage, including the loss of a wife, friends, and even one’s life. A powerful message delivered in a way that’s sure to get people moving.

The Maxx ‘Cocaine ‘

There are jerky voice samples in The Maxx’s ‘Cocaine,’ like a dealer’s table before a full night of gambling. Cocaine was chopped up by the Belgian pair and dropped into the track’s luscious synthesizers from an American reporter’s statement that “Colombia’s Amazon basin has become a production center for the country’s major illicit export, cocaine.” The high from the original was definitely insufficient, so we added an Acid Edit to the mix.

Freddie Gibbs ‘Halfe Manne Half Cocaine’

Freddie Gibbs and Madlib are two of the best hip-hop collaborations of recent years. Freddie’s KO verbal punches on top of Madlib’s ominous rhythms can be heard on ‘Half Manne Half Cocaine’ from their latest collaboration, ‘Bandana’. Freddie tells us in the first half of the film that he “just busted up a brick on the East with the clique” and “just transformed my mom house into a powder house.” The film is divided into two halves. When it comes to Walter White, “I shipped sixty pounds of Walter White, to White Plains,” and he’s “movin’ ounces on the Cash App,” it’s all revealed in the second portion of the interview.

Yakooza ‘Cocaine’

Yakooza’s harsh trance weapon ‘Cocaine’ has fast, furious bass kicks that sound like a heart racing from a cocaine session. Relentless kicks and punches are punctuated by samples of cocaine from The Maxx’s “Cocaine,” giving you an extreme hard trance high at the conclusion of it.

Yung Lean ‘French Hotel’

Club/drug/after party lifestyle of travelling musician described in this banger from the ‘Poison Ivy’ album by rapper Yung Lean. Lean spits lines like “We sippin’ champagne and the blow, we keep it on us / See us at the club, you know we keep the blades on us” over partner Whitearmor’s bouncy production. Lean, like a criminal cub scout, advises: be ready.

Debbie Harry ‘Rush Rush’

Scarface, the near-three-hour epic by Brian De Palma, has so much cocaine in it that by the time it’s through, you’ll feel like you’ve been in the sesh with Al Pacino’s Tony Montana, smearing the white stuff all over your face and talking breeze. The music, created by Giorgio Moroder, has a guitar-washed, synth-heavy Golden Globe-nominated soundtrack, none more so than Debbie Harry’s ode to cocaine, ‘Rush Rush.’ Rather than being overt, Harry, who had gone solo during Blondie’s sabbatical in 1982, sang about coke with a Spanish slang phrase called “yeyo” (also written “illello”). “Rush rush, got the yeyo? / Buzz buzz, gimme yeyo?” are the lyrics of the song. There’s a movie, a song, and a buzz going around.

O. T. Genasis ‘Coco’

“The song’s title and lyrical content directly relate to Genasis’ love of cocaine,” reads the Wikipedia article for this renowned viral hit. To promote the track, Busta Rhymes directed the music video, which displays enormous amounts of coco in fast vehicles, models, and yachts, with O. T. Genasis jumping around and exclaiming his love for the drug. As he explained in an interview with Rolling Stone, “I was very hyped up” when producing the music. It was probably around 3 p.m. at that point. I was shouting, “I’m in love with the coco!” while the music blared. “I was just hungry and immature at the time.” Clearly not for human consumption.

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