hip-hop The Greatest Lil' Wayne Collaborations  

First L
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Lil' Wayne being on a track could either smell a hit (see "Let it Rock", "Ballin'", "I'm On One") or it could be a flop (see "Bom Chicka Wow Wow", "I Can Transform Ya"). Either way, Weezy F.'s presence on a record will always get a listen or two. Whether hip-hop, r&b, or pop, everyone wants the assistance of one Dwayne Michael Carter, Jr. On this list, we countdown some of Wayne's best collaborative efforts. Anything missing? Fans can find their own favorite Weezy cameos and add the to the list. NO HATERS ALLOWED.
I'm On One - DJ Khaled ft.... is listed (or ranked) 1 on the list The Greatest Lil' Wayne Collaborations
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1 48 VOTES

I'm On One - DJ Khaled ft. Drake, Rick Ross, Lil' Wayne


No one knew what to make of this record when Khaled premiered it on the BET Hip-Hop Awards. But it resulted in a number one hit, that Drake stole the show on. Weezy on the other hand proved to be equally as memorable sniping "you're a sellout, bitch, but I ain't buying it".
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2 37 VOTES

Forever - Drake, Kanye West, Lil' Wayne, Eminem


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Newcomer Drizzee was surrounded by talent in this forever classic in hip-hop. Veteran rappers Kanye and Weezy F. delivered like always, but faster than you can say "comeback", Eminem comes in and delivers a show stealing cameo, that played in the iconic rappers monster comeback. The track even shortlisted at the Grammy's, but true hip-hop fans were miffed that there was no nominations for this amazing posse cut.
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3 60 VOTES

jarment26 added No Love - Eminem ft. Lil' Wayne


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4 33 VOTES

mal1 added Motivation - Kelly Rowland ft. Lil' Wayne


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As he did with Keri Hilson, Lil' Wayne came in need when another R&B hottie's career was frigid. While Kelly Rowland's first two solo records garnered critical acclaim, she never generated the monster single or sales that she had with Destiny's Child. After reinventing herself, as a dance-pop diva with succesful collaborations with David Guetta, her career seemed to be picking up steam; the cherry on top was this Weezy-assisted slow burner, in which she went back to her hip-hop/R&B roots. The single ended up being the biggest in her solo career, scoring Rowland her second grammy nod as a solo artist.
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