The nature of fandom is hyperbolic, so the decreasing favor of Eminem’s subsequent releases and his uncompromising nature toward maturity or sensitivity or updating his jokes has made him a relatively easy target.
So when the offense taken by fans gets personal, suddenly a goofy, out-of-step novelty like “We Made You” is one of the worst songs they’ve ever heard.
That said, if your favorite isn't on here, let me know in the comments.
Great UFC entrance songs do intimidate, though, as well as offer some kind of a window into a fighter's personality or style.Ideally, they should also be original, because then it's a signature song, and not just some regurgitation of the warmed-over leftovers from some T-shirt cannon TV timeout.Here are ten songs that Eminem fans should go back and understand are in the great tradition of his best.“Puke,” (2004)You know Eminem’s a veteran rock star because he loves including lighter-waving power ballads on each album since “Hailie’s Song.” This one’s his strongest melody since “Mockingbird,” if more groaningly yelped than ever.His voice cracking at the end of each refrain is a wink that he knows he’s out of his depth. Don’t leave him out of your timelines while crediting Drake and Kanye with popularizing sing-rap.Maybe that's why the big entrance is such an interesting part of fight night.
Though obviously secondary to, you know, the fight, a good entrance energizes the fighter and his team, whips the crowd into a frenzy and maybe even psyches out the enemy. The guy up in row double-Z can't see your menacing scowl (and neither can your opponent, for that matter), but they can darn sure hear your anthem. Clearly, music is completely subjective at the end of the day. However, that doesn't mean the loudest song is always the best.The next class of song is "swagger." These pump-up songs all have pride-centered lyrics that build up confidence. This music is exactly what it sounds like; what you listen to before a fight.You never get a second chance to make a first impression.Coming from the lower rungs of society, the environment many rap artists are groomed in is not for the faint of heart and can instill a mean streak strictly in the name of survival.Bitterness with their station in life has also been a topic rappers have touched on, but the most common catalyst for anger or aggression in rap boils down to beef, which usually stems from some form of disrespect.Football, basketball, baseball, hockey, track and soccer—yes, even soccer—players, can harness the adrenaline rush they trigger listening to these songs to receive a physical edge during competition. There are three classifications of pump-up songs: First, there's the "inspirational" track.