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Similar Sounds - The World of Beastie Boys

Artist Song Buy
3rd Bass  The Gas Face   buy on itunes
Run-DMC  Walk This Way   buy on itunes
LL Cool J  I Can't Live Without My Radio   buy on itunes
Whodini  Funky Beat   buy on itunes
Biz Markie  Pickin' Boogers   buy on itunes
Jungle Brothers  J-Beez Comin' Through   buy on itunes
Fat Boys  Stick 'Em   buy on itunes
Anthrax  I'm the Man (Def Uncensored Version)   buy on itunes
Audio Two  Top Billin (Acapella)   buy on itunes
House of Pain  Jump Around   buy on itunes
Cypress Hill  The Phuncky Feel One   buy on itunes
Kid Rock  Cramp Ya Style   buy on itunes
A Tribe Called Quest  Check the Rhime   buy on itunes
KMD  Soulflexin'   buy on itunes
Casual  Me-O-Mi-O   buy on itunes
The Pharcyde  Passin' Me By   buy on itunes
Digital Underground  The Humpty Dance   buy on itunes
Red Hot Chili Peppers  Hollywood (Africa)   buy on itunes
Faith No More  Epic   buy on itunes
Pop Will Eat Itself  Can U Dig It?   buy on itunes
Urban Dance Squad  Deeper Shade of Soul   buy on itunes
Big Audio Dynamite  The Bottom Line   buy on itunes
Beck  Beercan   buy on itunes
Gorillaz  Feel Good Inc   buy on itunes


The Beastie Boys might have one of the most remarkable — and artistically profound — cases of multiple personality disorder on record. To compare another artist to them, you'd first have to ask to which Beastie Boys they're being compared. Is it the mosh-pit mayhem of their "No Sleep Til Brooklyn"? Then check out Anthrax's hardcore rap-metal smashup, "I'm the Man," (which, incidentally, predates Run-DMC's collision with Aerosmith). Or maybe you dig their tribute to Willie Bobo, "Son of Neckbone"? Then dig into Cypress Hill percussionist Eric Bobo (Willie's son, and an alternate Beastie) tearing into "The Phuncky Feel One." And while he was two years away from hitting the lab with Beasties vets the Dust Brothers, the Beck of "Beercan" was already revealing a similar itch for next sounds and never-ending reinvention. From Public Enemy and the Jungle Brothers to the Red Hot Chili Peppers and Kid Rock, we've got all hip-hop heads, headbangers, and alt-rock heavyweights who shared the airwaves and stages — sometimes literally — with the Beastie Boys.
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