Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em

1990 studio album by MC Hammer
Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em
Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em.jpg
Studio album 22 by
ReleasedFebruary 12, 1990 (1990-02-12)
RecordedMay 1988 – November 1989
Genre
Length59:04
Label
Producer
MC Hammer chronology
Let's Get It Started
(1988)
Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em
(1990)
Too Legit to Quit
(1991)
Singles from Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em
  1. "Help the Children"
    Released: January 10, 1990
  2. "Dancin' Machine"
    Released: February 1990
  3. "U Can't Touch This"
    Released: April 1990
  4. "Have You Seen Her"
    Released: June 1990
  5. "Pray"
    Released: August 21, 1990
  6. "Here Comes the Hammer"
    Released: December 1990

Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em is the third studio album by American rapper MC Hammer, released on February 12, 1990[1] by Capitol Records and EMI Records. The album was produced, recorded and mixed by Felton Pilate and James Earley.

The album ranked No. 1 for 21 weeks on the US Billboard 200, due primarily to the success of the single "U Can't Touch This".[2][3] Likewise, the album saw longevity on the Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart, peaking at No. 1 and staying at the top for 28 weeks.[4] It was the top selling album of 1990 in the United States, and one of the bestselling hip hop albums of all time.[5]

Most of the singles released from the album proved to be successful on radio and video television, with "U Can't Touch This", "Pray", "Have You Seen Her", "Here Comes the Hammer" and "Yo!! Sweetness" (UK only) all charting. The album raised rap music to a new level of popularity. It is the first hip-hop album ever to be certified diamond by the Recording Industry Association of America, for sales of over ten million in the United States.[6] The album has sold as many as 17 million copies worldwide, as of July 15, 2012.[7][8]

Album overview

Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em was released on February 12, 1990. It features the successful single "U Can't Touch This", which sampled Rick James' 1981 single, "Super Freak".[9] It was produced, recorded and mixed by Felton Pilate and James Earley, on a modified tour bus in 1989.[10] Despite heavy airplay and a No. 27 chart debut, "U Can't Touch This" peaked at No. 8 on the US Billboard Hot 100 chart, because it was only released as a twelve-inch single.[11][clarification needed] However, the album was a No. 1 success for 21 weeks, due primarily to this single – the first time ever for a rap recording on the pop charts. The song has been used in many movies and television shows to date, and appears on soundtrack and compilation albums as well (such as Man of the House and Back 2 Back Hits).

Follow-up singles included "Have You Seen Her" (a cover of the Chi-Lites) and "Pray" (a beat sampled from Prince's "When Doves Cry" and Faith No More's "We Care a Lot").[12] "Pray" was his biggest hit in the US, peaking at No. 2. It was also a major UK success, peaking at No. 8. The album was notable for sampling other high-profile artists, and gave some of these artists a new fan base. "Dancin' Machine" sampled The Jackson 5, "Help the Children" (also the name of an outreach foundation Hammer started)[13] interpolates Marvin Gaye's "Mercy Mercy Me (The Ecology)", and "She's Soft and Wet" also sampled Prince's "Soft and Wet".

Hammer toured extensively in Europe, which included a sold-out concert at the National Exhibition Centre in Birmingham. With the sponsorship of PepsiCo International, Pepsi CEO Christopher A. Sinclair went on tour with him during 1991. By June 1991, the album sold 14.5 million copies worldwide.[14] It would go on to become the first hip-hop album to earn diamond status, selling more than 18 million units to date.[15][16][17][18]

Following the album success, Hammer embarked in a 1990–1991 worldwide tour with 144 dates grossing over $32 million.[19]

According to Guinness World Records of hit singles, the album cost just $10,000 to produce.[20] The video for "Here Comes the Hammer" proved to be the most expensive video on this album, Hammer's second most expensive behind "2 Legit 2 Quit".[21][failed verification]

During this time, Hammer released "This Is What We Do" for the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles film and soundtrack (1990)[22] and "That's What I Said" on the Rocky V soundtrack (1990).[23]

Critical reaction

Professional ratings
Review scores
SourceRating
AllMusic[15]
Entertainment WeeklyA−[24]
Rolling Stone[12]
The Rolling Stone Album Guide[25]
The Village VoiceC+[26]

Hammer experienced critical backlash over the repetitive nature of his lyrics, his clean-cut image and his perceived over-reliance on using hooks from other artists for the basis of his singles. He was dissed in music videos by The D.O.C. and Ice Cube. Oakland hip-hop group Digital Underground mocked him in the CD insert of its Sex Packets album, by placing his picture in with the other members, and referring to him as an unknown derelict. He was also mentioned in the song "The Humpty Dance", with Shock G claiming: "People say 'Ya look like MC Hammer on crack, Humpty!'."

On the track "To da Break of Dawn", Hammer is depicted as an "amateur, swinging a Hammer from a body bag [his pants]", from LL Cool J's album Mama Said Knock You Out (1990). Additional lyrics included: "My old gym teacher ain't supposed to rap." He later referenced Hammer in "I Shot Ya (remix)", a track on his album Mr. Smith (1995). However, LL Cool J would later compliment and commend Hammer's abilities/talents on VH1's 100 Greatest Songs of Hip Hop, which aired in 2008. On Hammer's second album, Let's Get It Started (1988), he originally claimed: "And when it comes to straight up rockin’ / I’m second to none / from Doug E. Fresh to LL or DJ Run."[27]

However, Ice-T came to Hammer's defense on his 1991 album O.G. Original Gangster, stating: "A special shout-out to my man M.C. Hammer. A lot of people diss you, man, but they just jealous." Ice-T later explained that he had nothing against people who were pop rap from the start, but only against emcees who switch from being hardcore or "dirty" to being pop rap, in order to sell more records.

Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em was also criticized for its sampling of songs by other musicians.[12] The album sampled high-profile artists, and gave some of these artists a new fan base as a result. "U Can't Touch This" sampled "Super Freak" by Rick James; "Dancin' Machine" sampled the Jackson 5; "Have You Seen Her" is a semi-cover of The Chi-Lites song; "Help the Children" interpolates Marvin Gaye's "Mercy Mercy Me (The Ecology)"; "Pray" samples "When Doves Cry" and "She's Soft and Wet" samples "Soft and Wet", both songs by Prince.

Lawsuits

Rick James sued Hammer for infringement of copyright on the song "U Can't Touch This", but the suit was settled out of court when Hammer agreed to credit James as co-composer, effectively cutting James in on the millions of dollars the record was earning. Hammer was also sued by a former producer, Felton Pilate (who is also a member of the successful R&B band Con Funk Shun), and by several of his former backers. Additionally, he faced charges that performance troupe members (aka posse) endured an abusive, militaristic atmosphere.[28]

In 1992, Hammer admitted in depositions and court documents to getting the idea for the song "Here Comes the Hammer", from a Texas-based Christian recording artist named Kevin Abdullah. Abdullah had filed a US$16 million lawsuit against Hammer for copyright infringement for his song entitled "Oh-Oh, You Got the Shing".[29] Hammer settled with Abdullah for $250,000 in 1995.[30]

Track listing

No.TitleWriter(s)Length
1."Here Comes the Hammer"Stanley Burrell4:32
2."U Can't Touch This"Stanley Burrell, Rick James, Alonzo Miller4:17
3."Have You Seen Her" (The Chi-Lites cover)Stanley Burrell, Barbara Acklin, Eugene Record4:42
4."Yo!! Sweetness"Stanley Burrell4:36
5."Help the Children"Stanley Burrell, Marvin Gaye5:17
6."On Your Face" (Earth, Wind & Fire cover)Charles Stepney, Maurice White, Philip Bailey4:32
7."Dancin' Machine" (The Jackson 5 cover)Hal Davis, Don Fletcher, Dean Parks2:55
8."Pray"Stanley Burrell, Prince5:13
9."Crime Story"Stanley Burrell5:09
10."She's Soft and Wet"Stanley Burrell, Prince, Chris Moon3:25
11."Black is Black"Stanley Burrell4:31
12."Let's Go Deeper"Stanley Burrell5:16
13."Work This"Stanley Burrell5:03

Samples

"Work This"

"Help the Children"

"Here Comes the Hammer"

"Pray"

"U Can't Touch This"

"Yo!! Sweetness"

"She's Soft and Wet"

"Black Is Black"

Charts

Weekly charts

Chart (1990) Peak
position
Australian Albums (ARIA)[31] 5
Austrian Albums (Ö3 Austria)[32] 15
Belgian Albums (BEA)[33] 6
Canadian Albums (RPM)[34] 1
Dutch Albums (Album Top 100)[35] 15
Finnish Albums (Suomen virallinen lista)[36] 24
French Albums (SNEP)[37] 23
German Albums (Offizielle Top 100)[38] 14
Hungarian Albums (MAHASZ)[39] 16
Irish Albums (IRMA)[40] 8
Japanese Albums (Oricon)[41] 4
New Zealand Albums (RMNZ)[42] 2
Norwegian Albums (VG-lista)[43] 14
Spanish Albums (AFE)[44] 14
Swedish Albums (Sverigetopplistan)[45] 17
Swiss Albums (Schweizer Hitparade)[46] 11
UK Albums (OCC)[47] 8
US Billboard 200[48] 1
US Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums (Billboard)[49] 1
Zimbabwean Albums (ZIMA)[50] 1

Year-end charts

Chart (1990) Position
Australian Albums (ARIA)[51] 49
Dutch Albums (Album Top 100)[52] 71
German Albums (Offizielle Top 100)[53] 93
New Zealand Albums (RMNZ)[54] 6
US Billboard 200[55] 5
US Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums (Billboard)[56] 3
Chart (1991) Position
German Albums (Offizielle Top 100)[57] 37
New Zealand Albums (RMNZ)[58] 37
US Billboard 200[59] 7
US Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums (Billboard)[60] 15

Decade-end charts

Chart (1990–99) Position
US Billboard 200[61] 9

Certifications

Region Certification Certified units/sales
Australia (ARIA)[62] Platinum 70,000^
Austria (IFPI Austria)[63] Gold 25,000*
Canada (Music Canada)[64] 8× Platinum 800,000^
France (SNEP)[65] Gold 100,000*
Germany (BVMI)[66] Gold 250,000^
Japan (RIAJ)[67] 2× Platinum 400,000^
Netherlands (NVPI)[68] Gold 50,000^
New Zealand (RMNZ)[69] Platinum 15,000^
Spain (PROMUSICAE)[70] Platinum 100,000^
Switzerland (IFPI Switzerland)[71] Gold 25,000^
United Kingdom (BPI)[72] 2× Platinum 600,000^
United States (RIAA)[74] Diamond 10,100,000[73]
United States (RIAA)[75]
Video longform
2× Platinum 200,000^

* Sales figures based on certification alone.
^ Shipments figures based on certification alone.

Film

The Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em album was accompanied by a direct-to-video film titled Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em: The Movie (1990).[76] It stars Hammer as a rapper who returns to his old neighborhood, and defeats an illegal drug trade dealer who is using kids to traffic his product. Hammer plays an additional role of preacher "Reverend Pressure". The film costarred Juice Sneed, Keyon White, Joe Mack and Davina H'Ollier.

The movie won Hammer, director Rupert Wainwright and producer John Oetjen a Grammy Award for Best Music Video, Long Form at the 33rd Grammy Awards.[77][78] Besides Hammer, music talent included Ho Frat Hoo! (1991 MTV Video Music Awards Best Choreography in a Video winner for "Pray" along with Hammer), Torture, Special Generation and rapper One Cause One Effect.[79][80][81]

Additional releases included The Making of Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em (1990),[82] Hammer Time (1990) and Here Comes the Hammer (1991). All projects were Capitol Records Productions.[83][84][85]

See also

References

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  2. ^ MC Hammer. "Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em: Information from". Answers.com. Archived from the original on 2012-03-31. Retrieved 2012-04-10.
  3. ^ "Chart Rewind: In 1990, MC Hammer Nailed Down the No. 1 Spot on the Billboard 200". Billboard.com. April 28, 2021. Retrieved July 7, 2022.
  4. ^ "Please Hammer Don't Hurt Em". Billboard. Retrieved 2012-07-13.
  5. ^ Holden, Stephen (1990-12-26). "The Pop Life (Published 1990)". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2020-10-20.
  6. ^ "article". community.allhiphop.com. Archived from the original on 2009-02-01.
  7. ^ "article". newyorker.com. 19 August 1996.
  8. ^ "article". sing365.com. Archived from the original on 2012-07-15.
  9. ^ "U Can't Touch This at 25: Remembering MC Hammer's Breakthrough Single". Billboard. January 13, 2015.
  10. ^ "MC Hammer: Biography from". Answers.com. Archived from the original on 2012-02-26. Retrieved 2010-03-31.
  11. ^ Billboard Hot 100 charts: 1990 Each week's chart has a key for a single's format availability (CD, cassette, etc.). Scroll down to any week where "U Can't Touch This" is on the Hot 100, and it will reflect that only a 12-inch single is available.
  12. ^ a b c Corcoran, Michael (May 17, 1990). "MC Hammer: Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on October 21, 2007. Retrieved June 1, 2012.
  13. ^ [1][dead link]
  14. ^ "Hammer Times". Los Angeles Times. 1991-06-06.
  15. ^ a b Huey, Steve. "Please Hammer Don't Hurt 'Em – MC Hammer". AllMusic. Retrieved February 5, 2019.
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