Along with fellow Atlanta-based rappers Big Boi and André 3000 of Out Kast, Ludacris was one of the first and most influential "Dirty South" rappers to achieve mainstream success during the early 2000s.
In 2014, Ludacris was featured in Forbes list titled "Hip-Hop Cash Kings", as he earned $ 8 million.
Sure, sounds plausible enough, but it came off as a weak result.
What was one of the more funny things in "Speed-Dating" was the tranny at the event and also the guy who rarely got to sit down and talk with the ladies.
Most of the other characters in the movie were lacking personality and failed to shine on the screen.
And that made the movie a rather dull and colorless experience.
Born in Champaign, Illinois, Ludacris moved to Atlanta at age nine, where he began rapping.
After a brief stint as a disc jockey (DJ), he released his first album Incognegro in 1999, followed by Back for the First Time in 2000, which contained the singles "Southern Hospitality" and "What's Your Fantasy".Strict attention to detail is evident throughout, with exceptional service and hospitality provided at all times.Rich surroundings and stunning décor create an ambience fitting for a casual evening after work or night out on the town, while world-class entertainment provides late-night inspiration for guests.Alongside his manager, Chaka Zulu, Ludacris is the co-founder of Disturbing tha Peace, an imprint distributed by Def Jam Recordings.Throughout his career, Ludacris has won Screen Actors Guild, Critic's Choice, MTV, and Grammy Awards.: Record Of The Year Hello – Adele Album Of The Year 25 – Adele Song Of The Year Hello – Adele (Adele Adkins & Greg Kurstin, songwriters) Best New Artist Chance The Rapper Best Pop Solo Performance Hello – Adele Best Pop Duo/Group Performance Stressed Out – Twenty One Pilots Best Traditional Pop Vocal Album Summertime: Willie Nelson Sings Gershwin – Willie Nelson Best Pop Vocal Album 25 – Adele Best Dance Recording Don’t Let Me Down – The Chainsmokers featuring Daya Best Dance/Electronic Album Skin – Flume Best Contemporary Instrumental Album Culcha Vulcha – Snarky Puppy Best Rock Performance Blackstar – David Bowie Best Metal Performance Dystopia – Megadeth Best Rock Song Blackstar – David Bowie Best Rock Album Tell Me I’m Pretty – Cage The Elephant Best Alternative Music Album Blackstar – David Bowie Best R&B Performance Cranes In The Sky – Solange Best Traditional R&B Performance Angel – Lalah Hathaway Best R&B Song Lake By The Ocean – Maxwell (Hod David & Musze, songwriters) Best Urban Contemporary Album Lemonade – Beyonce Best R&B Album Lalah Hathaway Live – Lalah Hathaway Best Rap Performance No Problem – Chance The Rapper featuring Lil Wayne & 2 Chainz Best Rap/Sung Performance Hotline Bling – Drake Best Rap Song Hotline Bling – Drake (Aubrey Graham & Paul Jefferies, songwriters) Best Rap Album Coloring Book – Chance The Rapper Best Gospel Performance/Song God Provides – Tamela Mann (Kirk Franklin, songwriter) Best Contemporary Christian Music Performance/Song Thy Will – Hillary Scott & The Scott Family (Bernie Herms, Hillary Scott & Emily Weisband, songwriters) Best Gospel Album Losing My Religion – Kirk Franklin Best Contemporary Christian Music Album Love Remains – Hillary Scott & The Scott Family Best Roots Gospel Album Hymns – Joey Rory Best American Roots Performance House Of Mercy – Sarah Jarosz Best American Roots Song Kid Sister – Kid Sister (Vince Gill, songwriter) Best Americana Album This Is Where I Live – William Bell Best Music Video Formation – Beyonce (Melina Matsoukas, video director) Lifetime Achievement Charley Pride, Nina Simone, Velvet Underground, Shirley Caesar, Ahmad Jamal, Jimmie Rodgers, Sylvester Stone.