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Tupac 2PAC Valentines Day Card Bundle Set 2 Cards (Both Cards Play Songs)

$ 999.99

💥 Fun surprise inside

💥 Over 2000 plays guaranteed 🔊🎶

💥 Makes a great gift 🎁

💥 Fast shipping ✈️🌍

💥 Guaranteed easy refunds & returns 👍

💥 Personalize it! 👇


Size: 7 inches x 5 inches

In "Do For Love" & "How Do You Want It" Tupac was able to capture the good & bad that comes from love. This 2Pac Valentine's Day Card Set includes 2 cards which play these Tupac songs upon opening. Perfect for your Valentine sweetheart, boyfriend, girlfriend, husband, wife, & baby mama. 

Sound (Red Card): " What you won't do, do for love/ You tried everything, but you don't give up x2

I shoulda seen you was trouble right from the start/ Taught me so many lessons
How not to mess with broken hearts, so many questions/ When this began we was the perfect match, perhaps/ We had some problems but we workin at it, and now/ The arguments are gettin' loud, I wanna stay/ But I can't help from walkin' out just a little way/ Just take my hand and understand, if you could see/ I never planned to be a man it just wasn't me/ But now I'm searchin' for commitment, in other arms/ I wanna shelter you from harm, don't be alarmed/ Your attitude was the cause, you got me stressin'/ Soon as I open up the door with your jealous questions/ Like where can I be you're killin' me with your jealousy/ Now my ambition's to be free/ I can't breathe, cause soon as I leave, it's like a trap/ I hear you callin' me to come back"

"Do for Love" was the second single by Tupac Shakur from his second after death album R U Still Down? (Remember Me) released on February 27, 1998. The song was originally titled "Sucka 4 Luv" before its release and samples "What You Won't Do for Love" by Bobby Caldwell.


Sound (Blue Card): "How do you want it? How do you feel?/ Comin' up as a nigga in the cash game /I'm livin' in the fast lane, I'm for real/ How do you want it? How do you feel? Comin' up as a nigga in the cash game/ I'm livin' in the fast lane, I'm for real

Love the way you activate your hips and push your ass out/ Got a nigga wantin' it so bad I'm 'bout to pass out/ Wanna dig you, and I can't even lie about it/ Baby just alleviate your clothes, time to fly up out it/ Catch you at a club, oh shit you got me fiendin'/ Body talkin' shit to me but I can't comprehend the meaning/ Now if you wanna roll with me, then here's your chance/ Doin eighty on the freeway, police catch me if you can/ Forgive me I'm a rider, still I'm just a simple man/ All I want is money, fuck the fame I'm a simple man/ Mr. International, playa with the passport
Just like Aladdin bitch, get you anything you ask for/ It's either him or me, champagne, Hennessy/ A favorite of my homies when we floss, on our enemies/ Witness as we creep to a low speed, peep what a hoe need/ Puff some mo' weed, funk, ya don't need/ Approachin' hoochies with a passion, been a long day/But I've been driven by attraction in a strong way/ Your body is bangin' baby I love it when you flaunt it/Time to give it to daddy nigga now tell me how you want it"
"How Do U Want It" was released on June 4, 1996 as the third single from Tupac's album All Eyez on Me. It features R&B duo K-Ci & JoJo, who at the time were best known as the lead singers of Jodeci. The song samples Quincy Jones's "Body Heat" from his 1974 album, Body Heat and was nominated for a 1997 Grammy. 


Tupac Amaru Shakur aka Lesane Parish Crooks aka 2Pac, Makaveli, & Pac was and still is one of the greatest rap artists to have ever lived. He's sold over 75 millions albums worldwide and his legend continues to live on as an influence to many of today's rappers. You might know him as the face of the West Coast and label Death Row during their beef with the East Coast represented by Notorious B.I.G, Puff Daddy, and Bad Boy. You might also know him as the dude who was always shirtless, with a bandana tied around the front of his head, and a giant Thug Life tattoo shining across his stomach.

Not only did he put the "gangsta" in gangsta rap, Tupac's songs brought awareness to the violence and hardship in inner cities, racism, and other social issues faced by young black men and women. He expressed this not only in his music, but also through poetry as seen in his book The Rose That Grew From Concrete.

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