Biker Boyz’s film is a story about an African American biker gang. It is about the love, rivalry, and betrayal within the band. The film’s music mix R&B, hip-hop, and rock. The soundtrack for the film was released on January 28, 2003, and features some of the biggest names in music at the time. It includes songs from artists like Jay-Z, Missy Elliott, Ludacris, and Snoop Dogg. The soundtrack was a commercial success, debuting at number one on the Billboard 200 chart. It was certified platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) for selling over 1 million copies in the United States. Here is a ranking of all the songs on the Biker Boyz soundtrack.
16. King in Me by David Ryan Harris (2003)
This song is the only one on the soundtrack that is not a rap or hip-hop song. It is a rock song by David Ryan Harris. The song is about how the main character, Kid, feels about being in the biker gang. He talks about how he wants to be king and have people look up to him. This is one of the more forgettable songs on the soundtrack. It is not a bad song, but it does not stand out among the other tracks.
15. Biker Boyz by Slick Boyz featuring Mr. Murder
This song is off the album “Biker Boyz,” one of the few rap songs on the soundtrack. The song is about being a biker and living the biker lifestyle. It is a pretty good song that describes the movie well.
14. Don’t Look Down by David Ryan Harris (2003)
David Ryan Harris’s “Don’t Look Down” is a haunting track that sets the tone for the film Biker Boyz. The song reflects the main character Smoke’s (played by Laurence Fishbourne) internal struggles as he tries to deal with his father’s death. Despite its somber tone, “Don’t Look Down” is an excellent track well-suited for the film Biker Boyz. The song’s themes of grief and perseverance are relevant to the film’s story, and Harris’s haunting vocals make it a stand-out track on the soundtrack.
13. Liliquoi Moon by Meshell Ndegeocello (2003)
This song is from the soundtrack of the film Biker Boyz. Meshell Ndegeocello performs it. Liliquoi Moon was released in 2003 as a single from the album Biker Boyz. The song peaked at number fifty-seven on the Billboard Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart. The song received mixed reviews from critics. Allmusic’s Jason Birchmeier praised the song, calling it a “mellow, sensual slow jam.”
12. Say Goodbye to Yesterday (Remix) by Non-Phixion (2003)
The original song is a classic of the early 2000s underground rap scene, and the remix featured on the Biker Boyz soundtrack is just as good. Non-Phixion’s dark, gritty beats are the perfect backdrop for the group’s lyrical prowess, and “Say Goodbye to Yesterday (Remix)” is one of the best tracks on the album.
11. Big Business by Jadakiss featuring Ron Isley (2002)
This song is from the movie’s soundtrack, but it didn’t make it onto the Biker Boyz soundtrack album. It’s a good song with a nice message about being your boss and not working for “the man.”
10. No Competition by Mystic (2003)
Mystic’s “No Competition” is one of the few songs on the Biker Boyz soundtrack that isn’t explicitly about motorcycles or racing. Instead, it’s a general anthem about being the best, which fits the movie’s competition themes and striving to be the best. It’s a simple but effective song, with a catchy hook and some great verses from Mystic.
9. Get Up by Keyshia Cole (2003)
GetUp is the ninth track on the Biker Boyz soundtrack and is performed by Keyshia Cole. The song is a mid-tempo R&B track with a heavy bassline. The song’s lyrics are about a woman trying to get over her ex-boyfriend and move on with her life.
8. Tru Rider by Mowett and Loon (2003)
Tru Rider is one of the few rap songs on the Biker Boyz soundtrack. It’s a shame that it isn’t better because it features two talented rappers in Mowett and Loon. The song is about being true to oneself and not selling out. Unfortunately, the production is very dated, and the lyrics are uninspired.
7. Kalifornia by Mos Def (2003)
This track, performed by Mos Def, is one of the more unique ones on the Biker Boyz soundtrack. It has a laid-back, jazzy feel that sets it apart from the other hip hop and R&B tracks on the album. The lyrics are about living the fast life in California and all of the luxury and excess that comes with it.
6. Renegade by JR Ewing (2003)
Renegade is a song by the American southern rock band JR Ewing. It was released in 2003 as a single from their album Biker Boyz. The song peaked at number six on the Billboard Mainstream Rock chart. Lyrically, Renegade is a tribute to the rebellious spirit of motorcycle riders. The song features references to several famous motorcycle gangs, including the Hells Angels and the Bandidos.
5. Ride Out by Swizz Beatz featuring Cassidy (2003)
This song is all about riding out and enjoying the wind in your face as you cruise on your bike. Swizz Beatz brings the energy with his fast-paced flow while Cassidy adds some smooth verses. This song is perfect for anyone who loves to hit the open road and let loose.
4. Don’t Look Back by Papa Roach and NERD. (2003)
Papa Roach’s “Don’t Look Back” is the fourth track on the Biker Boyz soundtrack. The song features a guest appearance from NERD, and it was released as a single in 2003. The song peaked at #45 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart.
3. We Did It Again by Metallica, Ja Rule, and Swizz Beatz (2002)
This song is from the album St. Anger and was also released. It peaked at number 33 on the Billboard Hot 100. The song is about how Metallica overcame their creative differences while making St. Anger and how they could make an album that was true to their metal roots.
2. Boom (The Crystal Method Remix) by POD. (2001)
The second song on the Biker Boyz soundtrack is “Boom” by POD, remixed by The Crystal Method. This remix is a heavier, more electronic version of the original song, which appeared on POD’s album Satellite. The lyrics of “Boom” are about having the strength to keep going, even when things are tough.
1. Ride by Redman featuring E3 (2003)
This song is the perfect opener for the Biker Boyz soundtrack. It sets the tone for the entire album with its high-energy, adrenaline-pumping beat. Redman’s verses are also full of braggadocio and confidence, perfectly fitting the movie’s theme.