Tracy Lauren Marrow (born February 16, 1958), better known by his stage name Ice-T, is an American rapper, singer, songwriter, musician, actor, record producer, and author. He began his career as an underground rapper in the 1980s and was signed to Sire Records in 1987, when he released his debut album Rhyme Pays; the second hip-hop album to carry an explicit content sticker after Slick Rick's La Di Da Di. The following 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, which went on to go Platinum. He also released several other albums that went Gold.
Tracy Lauren Marrow
February 16, 1958
Newark, New Jersey, U.S.
|Origin||Los Angeles, California|
He co-founded the heavy metal band Body Count, which he introduced on his 1991 rap album O.G.: Original Gangster, on the track titled "Body Count". The band released their self-titled debut album in 1992. Ice-T encountered controversy over his track "Cop Killer", the lyrics of which discussed 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/Sergeant Odafin Tutuola on the NBC police drama Law & Order: Special Victims Unit. In 2018, he began hosting the true crime documentary, In Ice Cold Blood, on the Oxygen cable channel. In 2020, In Ice Cold Blood began its third season.
|Ice-T - Wikipedia: Fact or Fiction? (Part 1), Loudwire|
|Ice-T - Wikipedia: Fact or Fiction? (Part 2), Loudwire|
|Ice-T on America's Pop Bubble + Advice for the Kids, Loudwire|
Tracy Lauren Marrow, the son of Solomon and Alice Marrow, was born in Newark, New Jersey. Solomon was African-American and Alice was Louisiana Creole. 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. The first time race played a major part in Marrow's life was at the age of seven, when he became aware of the racism leveled by his white friends towards black children. Marrow surmised that he escaped similar treatment because they thought that he was white due to his lighter skin. 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.
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. Marrow's first experience with illicit activity occurred after a bicycle that his father bought him for Christmas was stolen. After Marrow told his father, Solomon shrugged, "Well, then, you ain't got no bike." 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. When Marrow was thirteen years old, Solomon also died of a heart attack. For many years, AllMusic.com has stated that his parents "died in an auto accident", but Ice-T has stated that it was actually he who had been in a car accident, and that it was decades later.
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. While his cousin Earl was preparing to leave for college, Marrow shared a bedroom with him. Earl was a fan of rock music and listened only to the local rock radio stations; sharing a room with him sparked Marrow's interest in heavy metal music.
High school, early criminal activity, military serviceEdit
Marrow moved to the Crenshaw District of Los Angeles when he was in the eighth grade. He attended Palms Junior High, which was predominantly made up of white students, and included black students who travelled by bus from South Central to attend. He then attended Crenshaw High School, which was almost entirely made up of black students.
Marrow stood out from most of his friends because he did not drink alcohol, smoke tobacco, or use drugs. During Marrow's time in high school, gangs became more prevalent in the Los Angeles school system. Students who belonged to the Crips and Bloods gangs attended Crenshaw, and fought in the school's hallways. Marrow, while never an actual gang member, was affiliated with the former. Marrow 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", giving Marrow his famous nickname. Marrow and other Crips wrote and performed "Crip Rhymes".
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 seventeen, Marrow began receiving Social Security benefits resulting from the death of his father and used the money to rent an apartment for $90 a month. He sold cannabis and stole car stereos to earn extra cash, but he was not making enough to support his pregnant girlfriend. After his daughter was born, Marrow enlisted in the United States Army in October 1977. Following basic training, Marrow was assigned to the 25th Infantry Division. During his time in army Marrow was involved with a group of soldiers charged with the theft of a rug. While awaiting trial, he received a $2,500 bonus check and went absent without leave, returning a month later, after the rug had been returned. Marrow received a non-judicial punishment as a consequence of his dereliction of duty.
During his spell in the Army, Marrow became interested in hip hop music. He heard The Sugar Hill Gang's newly released single "Rapper's Delight" (1979), 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.
When he was stationed in Hawaii (where prostitution was not a heavily prosecuted crime) as a squad leader at Schofield Barracks, Marrow met a pimp named Mac. Mac admired that Marrow could quote Iceberg Slim and he taught Marrow how to be a pimp himself. 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.
Marrow learned from his commanding officer that he could receive an early honorable discharge because he was a single father. Taking advantage of this, Marrow was discharged in December 1979 after serving for two years and two months. 
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. 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." Marrow also stated he was glad the United States justice system has statutes of limitations, which had likely expired when Marrow admitted to his involvement in multiple Class 1 Felonies in the early-to-mid 1980s.
In July 2010, Marrow was mistakenly arrested. A month later when Marrow attended court, the charges were dropped and the prosecution stated "there had been a clerical error when the rapper was arrested". Marrow gave some advice to young people who think going to jail is a mark of integrity, saying: "Street credibility has nothing to do with going to jail, it has everything to do with staying out."
Early career (1980–1981)Edit
After leaving the Army, Marrow wanted to stay away from gang life and violence and instead make a name for himself as a DJ. As a tribute to Iceberg Slim, Marrow adopted the stage name Ice-T. 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. 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.
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. 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. After being discharged from the hospital, he decided to abandon the criminal lifestyle and pursue a professional career rapping. Two weeks after being released from the hospital, he won an open mic competition judged by Kurtis Blow.
Professional career (1982–present)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. That same year, Ice-T released "Body Rock", another electro hip-hop single that found popularity in clubs. In 1984, Ice-T released the single Killers, the first of his political raps, and then was a featured rapper on "Reckless", a single by DJ Chris "The Glove" Taylor and (co-producer) David Storrs. This song was almost immediately followed up with a sequel entitled "Reckless Rivalry (Combat)", which was featured in the Breakin' sequel, Breakin' 2: Electric Boogaloo, however it was never featured on the soundtrack album and, to this day, has never been released. Ice later 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.
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.
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. 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.
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." 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. In the same year, he appeared on Hugh Harris' single "Alice".
In 1991, he released his album O.G. Original Gangster, which is regarded as one of the albums that defined gangsta rap. 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. 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.
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. Consequently, Time Warner Music refused to release Ice-T's upcoming album Home Invasion because of the controversy surrounding "Cop Killer". 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." 
Ice-T split amicably with Sire/Warner Bros. Records after a dispute over the artwork of the album Home Invasion. He then reactivated Rhyme Syndicate and formed a deal with Priority Records for distribution. Priority released Home Invasion in the spring of 1993. The album peaked at #9 on Billboard magazine's Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums and at #14 on the Billboard 200, 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. In 2003 he released the single Beat of Life with Sandra Nasić, Trigga tha Gambler and DJ Tomekk and placed in the German charts. 
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". In 1995, Ice-T made a guest performance on Forbidden by Black Sabbath. Another album of his, VI – Return of the Real, was released in 1996, followed by The Seventh Deadly Sin in 1999.
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. 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.
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). Ice-T was also a judge for the 7th annual Independent Music Awards to support independent artists. His 2012 film Something from Nothing: The Art of Rap features a who's who of underground and mainstream rappers.
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[update], the album has not been released. A new Body Count album, Bloodlust, was released in 2017. After the release of the album, responding to an interview question asking if he's "done with rap", he answered "I don't know" and noted that he's "really leaning more toward EDM right now".
In July 2019, Ice-T released his first solo hip hop track in 10 years titled "Feds In My Rearview". The track is the first of 3 song that are a trilogy, with the second track titled "Too Old For The Dumb Shit", described as a prequel to "Feds In My Rearview", released in September 2019. Ice-T was also featured on the 2020 hip hop posse cut "The Slayers Club" alongside R.A. the Rugged Man, Brand Nubian and others.
Television and filmEdit
Ice-T was prominently featured as both a rapper and a breakdancer in “Breakin’ ‘n’ Enterin’” (1983), a documentary about the early West Coast Hip Hop scene.
Ice-T's first film appearances were in the motion pictures, Breakin' (1984), and its sequel, Breakin' 2: Electric Boogaloo (1984). These films were released before Ice-T released his first LP, although he appears on the soundtrack to Breakin'. He has since stated he considers the films and his own performance in them to be "wack".
In 1991, he embarked on a serious acting career, portraying police detective Scotty Appleton in Mario Van Peebles' action thriller New Jack City, gang leader Odessa (alongside Denzel Washington and John Lithgow) in Ricochet (1991), gang leader King James in Trespass (1992), followed by a notable lead role performance in Surviving the Game (1994), in addition to many supporting roles, such as J-Bone in Johnny Mnemonic (1995), and the marsupial mutant T-Saint in Tank Girl (1995). He was also interviewed in the Brent Owens documentary Pimps Up, Ho's Down, in which he claims to have had an extensive pimping background before getting into rap. He is quoted as saying "once you max something out, it ain't no fun no more. I couldn't really get no farther." He goes on to explain his pimping experience gave him the ability to get into new businesses. "I can't act, I really can't act, I ain't no rapper, it's all game. I'm just working these niggas." Later he raps at the Players Ball.
In 1993, Ice-T along with other rappers and the three Yo! MTV Raps hosts Ed Lover, Doctor Dré and Fab 5 Freddy starred in the comedy Who's the Man?, directed by Ted Demme. In the movie, he is a drug dealer who gets really frustrated when someone calls him by his real name, "Chauncey", rather than his street name, "Nighttrain."
In 1995, Ice-T had a recurring role as vengeful drug dealer Danny Cort on the television series New York Undercover, co-created by Dick Wolf. His work on the series earned him the 1996 NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series. In 1997, he co-created the short-lived series Players, produced by Wolf. This was followed by a role as pimp Seymour "Kingston" Stockton in Exiled: A Law & Order Movie (1998). These collaborations led Wolf to add Ice-T to the cast of Law & Order: Special Victims Unit. Since 2000 he has portrayed Odafin "Fin" Tutuola, a former undercover narcotics officer transferred to the Special Victims Unit. In 2002, the NAACP awarded Ice-T with a second Image Award, again for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series, for his work on Law & Order: SVU.
In 1999, Ice-T starred in the HBO movie Stealth Fighter as a United States Naval Aviator who fakes his own death, steals an F-117 stealth fighter, and threatens to destroy United States military bases. He also acted in the movie Sonic Impact, released the same year.
Ice-T made an appearance on the comedy television series Chappelle's Show as himself presenting the award for "Player Hater of the Year" at the "Player-Haters Ball", a parody of his own appearance at the Players Ball. He was dubbed the "Original Player Hater."
Beyond Tough, a 2002 documentary series, aired on Discovery Channel about the world's most dangerous and intense professions, such as alligator wrestlers and Indy 500 pit crews, was hosted by Ice-T.
In 2007, Ice-T appeared as a celebrity guest star on the MTV sketch comedy show Short Circuitz. Also in late 2007, he appeared in the short-music film Hands of Hatred, which can be found online.
Ice-T was interviewed for the Cannibal Corpse retrospective documentary Centuries of Torment, as well as appearing in Chris Rock's 2009 documentary Good Hair, in which he reminisced about going to school in hair curlers.
Ice-T's voice acting roles include Madd Dogg in the video game Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas, as well as Agent Cain in Sanity: Aiken's Artifact. He also appears as himself in Def Jam: Fight for NY and UFC: Tapout fighting video games. He also voiced the character Aaron Griffin in the video game Gears of War 3. Marrow also made an appearance in the 2019 video game Borderlands 3, in which he voices the character of BALEX.
On December 27, 2013, Ice-T announced that he was entering podcasting in a deal with the Paragon Collective. Ice-T co-hosts the Ice-T: Final Level podcast with his longtime friend, Mick Benzo (known as Zulu Beatz on Sirius XM). They discuss relevant issues, movies, video games, and do a behind the scenes of Law Order: SVU segment with featured guests from the entertainment world. The show will release new episodes bi-weekly. Guests have included Jim Norton. Ice-T released his first episode on January 7 to many accolades.
On October 20, 2006, Ice-T's Rap School aired and was a reality television show on VH1. It was a spin-off of the British reality show Gene Simmons' Rock School, which also aired on VH1. In Rap School, rapper/actor Ice-T teaches eight teens from York Preparatory School in New York called the "York Prep Crew" ("Y.P. Crew" for short). Each week, Ice-T gives them assignments and they compete for an imitation gold chain with a microphone on it. On the season finale on November 17, 2006, the group performed as an opening act for Public Enemy.
In popular mediaEdit
- In the Rick and Morty episode “Get Schwifty”, "Ice-T" (voiced by show creator Dan Harmon) is portrayed as secretly being alien royalty exiled to Earth, whose natural shape is revealed to be a letter T made of water. Ice-T reacted on Twitter by saying "This happens with cartoonists after lots of drugs…. Fn Crazy!!"
- Stand-up comedian John Mulaney dedicates a long segment on his comedy special New in Town to the humorous expositional nature of Ice-T's role on Special Victims Unit, saying that his function on the show is to be perpetually amazed by bad things, despite being in a sex crimes unit.
Style and influenceEdit
Ice cites writer Iceberg Slim and rapper Schoolly D as influences, with Iceberg Slim's novels guiding his skills as a lyricist. His favorite heavy rock acts are Edgar Winter, Led Zeppelin and Black Sabbath. His hip hop albums helped shape gangsta rap, with music journalists tracing works of artists such as Tupac Shakur, Notorious B.I.G., Eminem and N.W.A to "6 in the Mornin'".
A love of rock led Ice to use guitar in his albums, to provide his songs with edge and power, and to make his raps harder. He drew on the fusion of rock and hip hop by Rick Rubin-produced acts such as Beastie Boys, Run-DMC and LL Cool J, who featured rock samples in their songs.
Body Count – whose 1992 debut album Ice described as a "rock album with a rap mentality" – is described as paving the way for the success of rap rock fusions by acts like Kid Rock and Limp Bizkit. However, Ice-T states that the band's style does not fuse the two genres, and that Body Count is solely a rock band.
In Hip Hop Connection, Ice listed his favourite rap albums: 10. Beastie Boys, Licensed to Ill 9. Eric B. & Rakim, Paid in Full 8. N.W.A, Straight Outta Compton 7. Wu-Tang Clan, Enter the Wu-Tang (36 Chambers) 6. The Notorious B.I.G., Ready to Die 5. Dr. Dre, The Chronic 4. Boogie Down Productions, Criminal Minded 3. Ultramagnetic MCs, Critical Beatdown 2. Public Enemy, It Takes a Nation of Millions to Hold Us Back 1. Run-DMC, Run-DMC
On March 20, 1976, Marrow's high school girlfriend Adrienne gave birth to their daughter LeTesha Marrow, and they continued attending high school while raising her. While filming Breakin' in 1984, he met his second girlfriend Darlene Ortiz, who was at the club where the film was shot. They began a relationship and Ortiz was featured on the covers of Rhyme Pays and Power. Ice-T and Ortiz had son Ice Tracy Marrow, Jr. on Nov. 23, 1991.
Ice-T married swimsuit model Nicole "Coco Marie" Austin in January 2002. In celebration of their impending 9th wedding anniversary, the couple renewed their wedding vows on June 4, 2011. As of 2006, they owned a penthouse apartment in North Bergen, New Jersey. In 2012, they were building a five-bedroom house in Edgewater, New Jersey, that was expected to be completed by the end of the year. In 2015, the couple had their first child together, daughter Chanel.
During the popularity of Public Enemy, Ice-T was closely associated with the band and his recordings of the time showed a similar political viewpoint. He was referred to as "The Soldier of the Highest Degree" in the booklet for Fear of a Black Planet and mentioned on the track "Leave This Off Your F***in' Charts". He also collaborated with fellow anti-censorship campaigner Jello Biafra on his album The Iceberg/Freedom of Speech... Just Watch What You Say!.
On June 5, 2008, Ice-T joked that he would be voting for John McCain in the 2008 American elections, speculating that his past affiliation with Body Count could hurt Barack Obama's chances if he endorsed him, so he would choose instead to ruin John McCain's campaign by saying he supported him.
LL Cool JEdit
Ice-T had a feud with LL Cool J in the late 1980s and early 1990s. Apparently, this was instigated by LL's claim to be "the baddest rapper in the history of rap itself". Ice-T recorded disses against LL on his 1988 album Power. On the album was the track, "I'm Your Pusher", in which a rap music addict declines to buy an LL Cool J record. The album also contains the posse rap track, "The Syndicate", which took aim at LL's lyrical ability, claiming that rapping about oneself so frequently was a "first grade topic". The song also mocked the song's hook "I'm Bad", which identified it as an LL diss specifically. In the book Check the Technique: Liner Notes for Hip-Hop Junkies, Ice-T said that the song "Girls L.G.B.N.A.F." was also intended as a diss to LL Cool J, by making a crude song to contrast with the love songs that LL was making at the time.
On LL's response, "To da Break of Dawn" in 1990, he dissed Kool Moe Dee (whose feud with LL was far more publicized) as well as MC Hammer. He then devoted the third verse of the song to dissing Ice-T, mocking his rap ability ("take your rhymes around the corner to rap rehab"), his background ("before you rapped, you was a downtown car thief"), and his style ("a brother with a perm deserves to get burned"). He also suggested that the success of Power was due to the appearance of Ice-T's girlfriend Darlene on the album cover. Ice-T appeared to have ignored the insults and he had also defended LL Cool J after his arrest in the song "Freedom of Speech".
In August 2012, Ice-T said that the rivalry was "never serious" and that he needed a nemesis to create "an exciting dispute".
Soulja Boy Tell 'EmEdit
In June 2008, on DJ Cisco's Urban Legend mixtape, Ice-T criticized Soulja Boy (AKA DeAndre Cortez Way) for "killing hip hop" and called his song "Crank That" "garbage" compared to the works of other hip-hop artists such as Rakim, Das EFX, Big Daddy Kane and Ice Cube. One of the comments in the exchange was when Ice-T told Way to "eat a dick". The two then traded numerous videos back and forth over the Internet. These videos included a cartoon and video of Ice-T dancing on Way's behalf and an apology, but reiteration of his feelings that Way's music "sucks", on Ice-T's behalf. Rapper Kanye West defended Way saying "He came from the 'hood, made his own beats, made up a new saying, new sound and a new dance with one song."
|1985||Breakin' 2: Electric Boogaloo||Radiotron Rapper|
|1991||New Jack City||Scotty Appleton||Nominated: MTV Movie Award for Best Breakthrough Performance|
|Who's the Man?||Nighttrain/Chauncey|
|1994||Surviving the Game||Jack Mason||First leading role|
|Rhyme & Reason||Himself||Documentary|
|Mean Guns||Vincent Moon|
|The Deli||Phil The Meat Man|
|Pimps Up, Ho's Down||Himself||Documentary|
|1999||Sonic Impact||Agent Taja|
|The Wrecking Crew||Menace|
|Frezno Smooth||DJ Superfly|
|Judgment Day||Matthew Reese||Video|
|Stealth Fighter||Owen Turner||Also executive producer|
|Jacob Two Two Meets the Hooded Fang||Justice Rough, The Judge|
|Leprechaun in the Hood||Mack Daddy||Video|
|Luck of the Draw||Macneilly|
|The Alternate||Agent Williams|
|Crime Partners 2000||King Fischer|
|3000 Miles to Graceland||Hamilton|
|'R Xmas||The Kidnapper|
|Air Rage||Matt Marshall||Video|
|Porn Star: The Legend of Ron Jeremy||Himself||Documentary|
|2002||On the Edge||Slim Jim|
|Big Pun Still Not a Player||Himself||Documentary|
|Cwalk: It's a Way of Livin||Himself||Documentary|
|Crime Partners||King Fischer|
|Up In Harlem||Himself|
|And You Don't Stop: 30 Years of Hip-Hop||Himself|
|2005||Tracks||Officer Brian Clark|
|There's a God on the Mic||Himself||Documentary|
|2007||Apartment 309||Detective Shearod|
|2008||A Family Underground||Himself||Direct-to-DVD documentary|
|Tommy and the Cool Mule||Jackie A (voice)|
|2010||The Other Guys||Narrator||Uncredited|
|2011||The (R)evolution of Immortal Technique||Himself||Documentary|
|2011||Planet Rock: The Story of Hip-Hop and the Crack Generation||Narrator||TV movie documentary, also executive producer|
|2012||Something From Nothing: The Art Of Rap||Himself||Actor, director, producer|
|Iceberg Slim: Portrait of a Pimp||Himself||Actor, producer|
|2013||Santorini Blue||Dr. Lewis|
|Assaulted: Civil Rights Under Fire||Narrator|
|Once Upon a Time in Brooklyn||Tyler Moss|
|2014||Crossed the Line||Miguel|
|2016||How We Met||Narrator|
|2019||Public Enemy Number One||Executive Producer/Himself||Documentary directed/produced by Robert Rippberger and produced by Chris Chiari|
|1983||Fame||One of the 'Enforcers'||Episode: "Break Dance"|
|1985||The Merv Griffin Show||Himself||Interview and live performance|
|1989||Yo! MTV Raps||Himself||3 episodes|
|1989–1994||The Arsenio Hall Show||Himself||7 interviews and live performances|
|1990||Rapmania: The Roots of Rap||Himself||TV Movie|
|The Earth Day Special||Himself||Television special|
|The Oprah Winfrey Show||Himself||Episode dated 7 March 1990|
|1990–1992||Ebony/Jet Showcase||Himself||2 Episodes|
|1991-94||The Arsenio Hall Show||Himself||2 appearances|
|1994–2008||Late Night with Conan O'Brien||Himself||17 appearances|
|1995||New York Undercover||Danny Up/Danny Cort||Episode: "CAT"|
Episode: "Catman Comes Back"
Episode: "The Finals" (as Danny Cort)
|Baadasss TV||Co-host||Two series each of 6 episodes.|
|1996||Swift Justice||Earl Borgese||Episode: "Takin' Back the Street"|
|MADtv||Host||Season 2 episode 2|
|Later... with Jools Holland||Himself||Episode #7.4|
|1997||Duckman: Private Dick/Family Man||Taanzi||Episode: "Ebony, Baby"|
|Space Ghost Coast to Coast||Himself||Episode: "Needledrop"|
|The Rosie O'Donnell Show||Himself||Episode dated 17 October 1997|
|1997–98||Players||Isaac "Ice" Gregory||Main Cast|
|1998||Welcome to Paradox||Revell||Episode: "The Winner"|
|Exiled||Seymour 'Kingston' Stockton||Television film|
|The Roseanne Show||Himself||Episode #1.26|
|1999||L.A. Heat||Cage||Episode: "Rap Sheet"|
|Batman Beyond||Ramrod||Episode: "Splicers"|
|V.I.P||The Prophet||Episode: "Val the Hard Way"|
Episode: "Val Goes To Town"
|Sin City Spectacular||Himself|
|Later||Host||Episode dated 8 February 1999|
|2000||The Disciples||The Sensei||Television film|
|Behind the Music||Himself||Episode: Ice-T|
|2000–present||Law & Order: Special Victims Unit||Detective/Sergeant Odafin "Fin" Tutuola||Season 2-Present Main Cast, 416 episodes|
|2001||The Roast of Hugh Hefner||Himself||Roaster|
|Weakest Link||Himself||Game show, Episode: Scene Stealers Edition|
|2002-06||Last Call with Carson Daly||Himself||3 appearances|
|2003||Chappelle's Show||Himself||Episode #1.9|
|2005||Law & Order||Sergeant Odafin "Fin" Tutuola||Episode: "Flaw" (second half of cross-over with Law & Order: SVU episode "Design").|
|2006||Ice-T's Rap School||Himself||Reality show|
|The Wendy Williams Experience||Himself||Episode dated 20 October 2006|
|Comedy Central Roast of Flavor Flav||Himself||Roaster|
|etalk||Himself||Episode dated 27 July 2007|
|2008||The Jace Hall Show||Himself||Episode: "Blizzard's World of Warcraft Feat. Ice T. & Coco"|
|2009||The Magic 7||Dr. Scratch (voice)||Animated TV movie|
|The Tonight Show with Conan O'Brien||Himself||1 appearance|
|2009–2010||I Get That a Lot||Himself||TV special|
|2010||All Star Mr & Mrs||Himself with his wife Coco||Final round|
|The Jace Hall Show||Himself||3 episodes|
|Sounds Like a Revolution||Himself||Documentary|
|2011–2013||Ice Loves Coco||Himself||Reality Show|
|30 Rock||Sergeant Odafin "Fin" Tutuola||Episodes: ¡Qué Sorpresa!, Hogcock! & Last Lunch|
|2011||Comedy Central Roast of Donald Trump||Himself||Audience member|
|The Colbert Report||Himself||Guest|
|Give it up for Greg Giraldo||Himself||Documentary|
|2012||Live! with Kelly||Himself||Interview|
|2014||Late Night with Seth Meyers||Himself||Interview|
|Alternative Press Music Awards||Himself|
|Celebrities Undercover||Himself||1 episode|
|2014–2016||Chicago P.D.||Detective Odafin "Fin" Tutuola||Episodes: "Conventions", "The Number of Rats", "The Song of Gregory Williams Yates"|
|2015||Ice & Coco||Himself|
|2016||Younger||Himself||Episode: "Secrets & Liza"|
|Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt||Himself||Episode: "Kimmy Sees a Sunset!"|
|Hip-Hop Evolution||Himself||Music documentary series|
|2018||American Dad!||Himself||Episode: "The Census of the Lamb"|
|2019||Saturday Night Live||Sergeant Odafin "Fin" Tutuola||Cameo|
|2019||Golden Revenge||Himself||Episode: "1.01"|
|2020||Celebrity Ghost Stories||Himself||Episode: "Ice-T and Coco"|
|1984||Be Somebody... or Be Somebody's Fool!||Himself||Music arranger: vocal arrangements for Mr. T|
|1989||The Iceberg Video||Himself||Includes music videos and live performances|
|1990||Slammin' Rap Video Magazine||Himself||Interview|
|1991||O.G. The Original Gangster Video||Himself||Includes music videos from O.G. Original Gangster|
|2002||The Repossession Live||Himself||Concert video|
|2003||Beat of Life||Himself||Includes music videos from DJ Tomekk|
|2005||Smokeout Festival Presents: Body Count and Ice-T||Himself||Concert video|
|Live in L.A.||Himself||Concert video|
|2000||Sanity: Aiken's Artifact||Agent Nathaniel Cain||voice|
|2004||Def Jam Fight for NY||Himself||voice and likeness|
|Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas||Madd Dogg||voice|
|2006||Scarface: The World Is Yours||Himself||voice|
|2011||Gears of War 3||Aaron Griffin||voice and likeness|
|1999||Judgment Day||Executive producer|
|1999||Stealth Fighter||Executive producer|
|2000||The Wrecking Crew||Film|
|2002||Beyond Tough||TV series documentary, co-producer|
|2004||Up in Harlem||Associate producer|
|2008||Ice-T presents: 25 to life||Executive producer|
|2010||The Peacemaker||TV Series, executive producer 6 episodes|
|2011–2013||Ice Loves Coco||Executive producer, 29 episodes|
|2011||Planet Rock: The Story of Hip-Hop and the Crack Generation||TV movie documentary, also narrator|
|2012||Something From Nothing: The Art Of Rap||Executive producer|
|2012||Iceberg Slim: Portrait of a Pimp||Executive producer|
|2015||Ice & Coco||TV series, executive producer|
|2019||Public Enemy Number One||Feature documentary, executive producer|
Awards and nominationsEdit
|1991||Back on the Block||Best Rap Performance by a Duo or Group||Won|
|1992||"New Jack Hustler (Nino's Theme)"||Best Rap Solo Performance||Nominated|
|2018||"Black Hoodie"||Best Metal Performance||Nominated|
|1989||"Colors"||Best Rap Video||Nominated|
|1989||"Colors"||Best Video from a Film||Nominated|
|1991||"New Jack Hustler (Nino's Theme)"||Best Rap Video||Nominated|
|1992||New Jack City||Best Breakthrough Performance||Nominated|
|2004||"Pimpin' 101 "||Best Non-Sex Performance - Film or Video||Nominated|
|2012||"Planet Rock: The Story of Hip-Hop and the Crack Generation"||Outstanding Arts & Culture Programming||Nominated|
All Def Movie Awards
|2016||Surviving the Game||Best Black Survivor in a Movie||Nominated|
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- Goldstein 1988, p. Calendar 89.
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- ICE T (August 1, 2019). "Thanks.. I'm dropping 2 more Rap tracks that create the Trilogy.. Next one is called 'Too Old For The Dumb Shit' It's the prequel to Feds... Stay Tuned this month". Twitter. Retrieved August 6, 2019.
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- "Rick and Morty - Ice T". YouTube. Retrieved November 5, 2019.
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- T, ICE (August 25, 2015). "This happens with cartoonists after lots of drugs…. Fn Crazy!!". Twitter.
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- "Nicole Austin". Coco's World. May 30, 2011. Archived from the original on August 20, 2015. Retrieved October 12, 2014.
[...] born in Tarzana, California and brought up in Palos Verdes, California. [...] In 2001, Coco was introduced to actor/rapper Ice T [...] the couple dated a few months and then was married.NOTE: Archived version specifies: "the couple dated a few months and then was married in January 2002."
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- "Thanks so much for all the warm wishes today..." Instagram. United States: Facebook. November 28, 2015. Archived from the original on January 15, 2016.
I pushed Chanel out in 3 tries! This was taken not 5 minutes after delivery.
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- Marrow, Tracy; Radcliff, Mal (2011). Kings of Vice (1st ed.). New York City: Forge Books. ISBN 978-0765325136.
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- Marrow, Tracy; Century, Douglas (2011). Ice: A Memoir of Gangster Life and Redemption—from South Central to Hollywood. London / New York City: Oneworld Publications / Ballantine Books. ISBN 978-0345523280.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
- Goldstein, Patrick (April 24, 1988). "The Hard Cold Rap of Ice-T". Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles: Tronc Inc. p. Calendar 89.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
- Dellamora, Richard, ed. (1995). Postmodern Apocalypse: Theory and Cultural Practice at the End. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press. p. 251. ISBN 978-0812233209.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
- Coleman, Brian (2007). Check The Technique: Liner Notes for Hip-Hop Junkies. New York City: Villard. ISBN 978-0812977752.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
- Ice-T; Sigmund, Heidi (1994). The Ice Opinion: Who Gives a F*ck? (1st ed.). New York City: St. Martin's Press. p. 96. ISBN 978-0312104863.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ice-T.|