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Ice-T in Manhattan on set of Law & Order: Special Victims Unit in March 2011 Born Tracy Lauren Marrow ( 1958-02-16) February 16, 1958 (age 58) [1] Newark, New Jersey, U.S. Residence Los Angeles, California, U.S. Other names Musician rapper actor CEO record producer author Years active 1982–present (rapping) 1984–present (acting) Spouse(s) Coco Austin (m. 2002) Children 3 Website www.icetfinallevel.com [2] Musical career Genres Hijack 2 Live Crew Fresh Kid Ice Brother Marquis Afrika Islam Body Count Tupac Shakur Beastie Boys Chilly Chill Low Profile Quincy Jones Ice Cube Eazy-E DJ King Assassin DJ Flash Evil E Upon a Burning Body Tha Alkaholiks Motörhead Kool Keith Tracy Lauren Marrow (born February 16, 1958) [3] better known by his stage name Ice-T, is an American rapper and actor. He began his career as a rapper in the 1980s and was signed to Sire Records in 1987, when he released his debut album Rhyme Pays, one of the first hip-hop albums to carry an explicit content sticker. The next year, he founded the record label Rhyme $yndicate Records (named after his collective of fellow hip-hop artists called the Rhyme $yndicate ) and released another album, Power.

He co-founded the heavy metal band Body Count, which he introduced in his 1991 album O.G.: Original Gangster. Body Count released its self-titled debut album in 1992. Ice-T encountered controversy over his track Cop Killer , which was perceived to glamorize killing police officers.

Ice-T asked to be released from his contract with Warner Bros. Records, and his next solo album, Home Invasion, was released later in February 1993 through Priority Records. Body Count s next album was released in 1994, and Ice-T released two more albums in the late 1990s.

Since 2000, he has portrayed NYPD Detective Odafin Tutuola on the NBC police drama Law & Order: Special Victims Unit. On August 1, 2006 the fourth Body Count album Murder 4 Hire was released, followed by Manslaughter on June 10, 2014. Contents 1 Early life 1.1 Gangs, criminal life, and the Army 2 Music career 2.1 Early career 2.2 Professional career 3 Acting career 3.1 Voice acting 4 Other ventures 4.1 Podcasting 4.2 Reality television 5 Style and influence 6 Personal life 7 Activism 8 Personal disputes 8.1 LL Cool J 8.2 Soulja Boy Tell Em 9 Discography 10 Awards and nominations 11 Filmography 11.1 Television 11.2 Video games 11.3 Videos 11.4 As a producer 12 Bibliography 13 References 14 External links Early life [ edit ] External video Ice-T - Wikipedia: Fact or Fiction?

(Part 1), Loudwire [4] Ice-T - Wikipedia: Fact or Fiction? (Part 2), Loudwire [5] Tracy Lauren Marrow, son of Solomon and Alice Marrow, [6] [7] was born in Newark, New Jersey. Solomon was an African American, and Alice was Creole. [6] For decades, Solomon worked as a conveyor belt mechanic at the Rapistan Conveyor Company. When Marrow was a child, his family moved to upscale Summit, New Jersey.

[6] The first time race played a major part in Marrow s life was at the age of 7, when he became aware of the racism leveled by his white friends toward black children, and that he escaped similar treatment because they thought that Marrow was white because of his lighter skin. [6] Relaying this incident to his mother, she told him, Honey, people are stupid ; her advice and this incident taught Marrow to control the way the negativity of others affected him. [6] His mother died of a heart attack when he was in third grade.

Solomon raised Marrow as a single father for four years, with help from a housekeeper. [6] Marrow s first experience with an illegal activity occurred after a bicycle that Solomon bought him for Christmas was stolen. After Marrow told his father, Solomon shrugged, Well, then, you ain t got no bike. [6] Marrow stole parts from bicycles and assembled three or four weird-looking, brightly painted bikes from the parts; his father either did not notice or never acknowledged this.

[6] When Marrow was 12 years old, Solomon died of a heart attack. [6] [8] For many years, AllMusic.com has stated that his parents died in an auto accident , [3] but Ice-T has stated that it was actually he who had been in a brutal auto accident and that was decades later. [6] Following his father s death, the orphaned Marrow lived with a nearby aunt briefly, then was sent to live with his other aunt and her husband in View Park-Windsor Hills, an upper middle-class black neighborhood in South Los Angeles. [9] While his cousin Earl was preparing to leave for college, Marrow shared a room with him. Earl was a fan of rock music and listened to only the local rock stations; sharing a room with him spurred Marrow s interest in heavy metal music.

[10] Gangs, criminal life, and the Army [ edit ] Marrow moved to the Open mail district of Los Angeles when he was in the 8th grade. He attended Palms Junior High, which was predominantly made up of white students, and included black students bussed in from South Central. [9] He attended Crenshaw High School, which was almost entirely made up of black students. [9] [11] Marrow stood out from most of his friends because he did not drink alcohol, smoke tobacco, or use drugs.

[12] During high school, gangs began to intensify in the Los Angeles school system. Students who belonged to the Bloods and Crips gangs attended Crenshaw, and fought in the school s halls. [9] Marrow, while never an actual gang member, was more affiliated with the Crips, [9] and began reading the novels of Iceberg Slim, which he memorized and recited to his friends, who enjoyed hearing the excerpts and told him, Yo, kick some more of that by Ice, T, [12] and the handle stuck.

Marrow and other Crips wrote and performed Crip Rhymes , long before the advent of hip hop and recorded rapping. [13] His music career started with the band of the singing group The Precious Few of Crenshaw High School. Marrow and his group opened the show, dancing to a live band. The singers were Thomas Barnes, Ronald Robinson and Lapekas Mayfield. In 1975, at the age of 17, Marrow began receiving the Social Security benefits resulting from the death of his father and used the money to rent an apartment for $90 a month.

[12] He sold cannabis and stole car stereos for money, but he was not making enough money to support his girlfriend and once his daughter was born he joined the United States Army. Marrow served a four-year tour in the 25th Infantry Division. [12] [14] He was in a group that was charged with the theft of a rug. [12] While awaiting trial, he received a $2,500 bonus check and decided to go AWOL, yet he returned a month later after the rug had been returned. As a consequence of his dereliction of duty, Marrow received an Article 15.

non-judicial punishment. [12] During his time in the army, Marrow became interested in hip hop music. He heard Sugar Hill Gang s newly released single Rapper s Delight, which inspired him to perform his own raps over the instrumentals of this and other early hip-hop records. The music, however, did not fit his lyrics or form of delivery. [13] During his time as a squad leader at Schofield Barracks, where prostitution was not a heavily prosecuted crime, Marrow met a pimp named Mac. [12] Mac admired that Marrow could quote Iceberg Slim and he taught Marrow how to be a pimp himself.

[12] Marrow was also able to purchase stereo equipment cheaply in Hawaii, including two Technics turntables, a mixer, and large speakers. Once equipped, he then began to learn turntablism and rapping. [13] Towards the end of his time in the Army, Marrow learned from his commanding officer that he could receive an honorable discharge because he was a single father, so he left four months ahead of schedule.

[12] [14] During an episode of the Adam Carolla Podcast that aired on June 6, 2012, Marrow claimed that after being discharged from the Army, he began a career as a bank robber. Using combat skills allegedly acquired in Ranger School, Marrow claimed he and some associates began conducting take-over bank robberies, .like [in the film] Heat. Marrow then elaborated, explaining, Only punks go for the drawer, we gotta go for the safe.

Although Marrow may have been lying about his bank robbing exploits, he also stated he was glad the United States justice system has a statute of limitations, which had likely expired when Marrow admitted to his involvement in multiple Class 1 Felonies in the early- to mid-1980s. [15] Music career [ edit ] Early career [ edit ] After leaving the Army, Marrow wanted to stay away from gang life and violence and instead make a name for himself as a disc jockey. [13] As a tribute to Iceberg Slim, Marrow adopted the stage name Ice-T. [13] While performing as a DJ at parties, he received more attention for his rapping, which led Ice-T to pursue a career as a rapper. [13] After breaking up with his girlfriend Caitlin Boyd, he returned to a life of crime and robbed jewelry stores with his high school friends.

Ice-T s raps later described how he and his friends pretended to be customers to gain access before smashing the display glass with baby sledgehammers. [13] [16] Ice-T s friends Al P. and Sean E.

Sean went to prison. Al P. was caught in 1982 and sent to prison for robbing a high-end jewelry store in Laguna Niguel for $2.5 million in jewelry. Sean was arrested for possession of not only cannabis, which Sean sold, but also material stolen by Ice-T. Sean took the blame and served two years in prison. Ice-T stated that he owed a debt of gratitude to Sean because his prison time allowed him to pursue a career as a rapper.

[17] Concurrently, he wound up in a car accident and was hospitalized as a John Doe because he did not carry any form of identification due to his criminal activities. [18] After being discharged from the hospital, he decided to abandon the criminal lifestyle and pursue a professional career rapping. [18] Two weeks after being released from the hospital, he won an open mic competition judged by Kurtis Blow. [19] Professional career [ edit ] In 1982, Ice-T met producer Willie Strong from Saturn Records.

In 1983, Strong recorded Ice-T s first single, Cold Wind Madness , also known as The Coldest Rap , an electro hip-hop record that became an underground success, becoming popular even though radio stations did not play it due to the song s hardcore lyrics. [17] That same year, Ice-T released Body Rock, another electro hip-hop single that found popularity in clubs. Ice-T then was a featured rapper on Reckless , a single by DJ Chris The Glove Taylor that appeared on the soundtrack for the 1984 movie Breakin. He next recorded the songs Ya Don t Quit and Dog n the Wax (Ya Don t Quit-Part II) with Unknown DJ, who provided a Run–D.M.C.-like sound for the songs. [19] Ice-T received further inspiration as an artist from Schoolly D s gangsta rap single P.S.K. What Does It Mean?

, which he heard in a club. Ice-T enjoyed the single s sound and delivery, as well as its vague references to gang life, although the real life gang, Park Side Killers, was not named in the song. [19] Ice-T decided to adopt Schoolly D s style, and wrote the lyrics to his first gangsta rap song, 6 in the Mornin , in his Hollywood apartment, and created a minimal beat with a Roland TR-808. He compared the sound of the song, which was recorded as a B-Side on the single Dog n The Wax , to that of the Beastie Boys.

[19] The single was released in 1986, and he learned that 6 in the Mornin was more popular in clubs than its A-side, leading Ice-T to rap about Los Angeles gang life, which he described more explicitly than any previous rapper. He intentionally did not represent any particular gang, and wore a mixture of red and blue clothing and shoes to avoid antagonizing gang-affiliated listeners, who debated his true affiliation. [19] Ice-T headlined Public Enemy s 1988 Bring the Noise concert tour. Ice-T finally landed a deal with a major label Sire Records.

When label founder and president Seymour Stein heard his demo, he said, He sounds like Bob Dylan. [20] Shortly after, he released his debut album Rhyme Pays in 1987 supported by DJ Evil E, DJ Aladdin and producer Afrika Islam, who helped create the mainly party-oriented sound. The record wound up being certified gold by the RIAA. That same year, he recorded the title theme song for Dennis Hopper s Colors, a film about inner-city gang life in Los Angeles.

His next album Power was released in 1988, under his own label Rhyme Syndicate, and it was a more assured and impressive record, earning him strong reviews and his second gold record. Released in 1989, The Iceberg/Freedom of Speech. Just Watch What You Say established his popularity by matching excellent abrasive music with narrative and commentative lyrics.

[3] In the same year, he appeared on Hugh Harris s single Alice. [21] In 1991, he released his album O.G. Original Gangster, which is regarded as one of the albums that defined gangsta rap.

[ citation needed] On OG, he introduced his heavy metal band Body Count in a track of the same name. Ice-T toured with Body Count on the first annual Lollapalooza concert tour in 1991, gaining him appeal among middle-class teenagers and fans of alternative music genres. The album Body Count was released in March 1992. [3] For his appearance on the heavily collaborative track Back on the Block , a composition by jazz musician Quincy Jones that attempt[ed] to bring together black musical styles from jazz to soul to funk to rap , Ice-T won a Grammy Award for the Best Rap Performance by a Duo or Group, an award shared by others who worked on the track including Jones and fellow jazz musician Ray Charles. [22] Controversy later surrounded Body Count over its song Cop Killer.

The rock song was intended to speak from the viewpoint of a criminal getting revenge on racist, brutal cops. Ice-T s rock song infuriated government officials, the National Rifle Association and various police advocacy groups. [3] [23] Consequently, Time Warner Music refused to release Ice-T s upcoming album Home Invasion because of the controversy surrounding Cop Killer.

In some of his songs some may assume that it will increase the amount of crimes and bad behavior because he talks about how much he hates the police which can influence others to do the same.Johnson, James D., Lee Anderson Jackson, and Leslie Gatto. Violent attitudes and deferred academic aspirations: Deleterious effects of exposure to rap music. Basic and Applied Social Psychology 16.1-2 (1995): 27-41. Ice-T suggested that the furor over the song was an overreaction, telling journalist Chuck Philips .they ve done movies about nurse killers and teacher killers and student killers. Arnold Schwarzenegger blew away dozens of cops as the Terminator.

But I don t hear anybody complaining about that. In the same interview, Ice-T suggested to Philips that the misunderstanding of Cop Killer, the misclassification of it as a rap song (not a rock song), and the attempts to censor it had racial overtones: The Supreme Court says it s OK for a white man to burn a cross in public. But nobody wants a black man to write a record about a cop killer. [23] When Ice split amicably with Sire/Warner Bros. Records after a dispute over the artwork of the album Home Invasion, he reactivated Rhyme Syndicate and formed a deal with Priority Records for distribution. Priority released Home Invasion in the spring of 1993.

[24] The album peaked at 9 on Billboard magazine s Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums and at 14 on the Billboard 200, [25] spawning several singles including Gotta Lotta Love , I Ain t New To This and 99 Problems – which would later inspire Jay-Z to record a version with new lyrics in 2003. Ice-T had also collaborated with certain other heavy metal bands during this time period. For the film Judgment Night, he did a duet with Slayer on the track Disorder. [26] In 1995, Ice-T made a guest performance on Forbidden by Black Sabbath. [7] Another album of his, VI - Return of the Real, was released in 1996, followed by The Seventh Deadly Sin in 1999. [27] His first rap album since 1999, Gangsta Rap, was released on October 31, 2006.

The album s cover, which shows [Ice-T] lying on his back in bed with his ravishing wife s ample posterior in full view and one of her legs coyly draped over his private parts, was considered to be too suggestive for most retailers, many of which were reluctant to stock the album. [28] Some reviews of the album were unenthusiastic, as many had hoped for a return to the political raps of Ice-T s most successful albums. Ice-T with Body Count performing in 2006. Ice-T appears in the film Gift. One of the last scenes includes Ice-T and Body Count playing with Jane s Addiction in a version of the Sly and the Family Stone song Don t Call Me Nigger, Whitey.

Besides fronting his own band and rap projects, Ice-T has also collaborated with other hard rock and metal bands, such as Icepick, Motörhead, Slayer, Pro-Pain, and Six Feet Under. He has also covered songs by hardcore punk bands such as The Exploited, Jello Biafra, and Black Flag. Ice-T made an appearance at Insane Clown Posse s Gathering of the Juggalos (2008 edition).

[29] Ice-T was also a judge for the 7th annual Independent Music Awards to support independent artists. [30] His 2012 film Something from Nothing: The Art of Rap features a who s who of underground and mainstream rappers. [31] In November 2011, Ice-T announced via Twitter that he was in the process of collecting beats for his next LP which was expected sometime during 2012, but as of October 2014, the album has not been released. A new Body Count album, however, is scheduled for 2017.

[32] Acting career [ edit ] Ice-T s first film appearances were in the motion pictures, Breakin (1984), and its sequel, Breakin 2: Electric Boogaloo (1985). These films were released before Ice-T released his first LP,

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Ice-T - Wikipedia

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