The Eminem Show

The Eminem Show
Studio album by Eminem
Released May 21, 2002
Recorded 2001–2002
Studio Encore Studios
(Detroit, Michigan)
Marshall Mathers's House
(Detroit, Michigan)
54 Sound Studio
(Ferndale, Michigan)
Genre Hip hop
Length 77:30
Eminem chronology
The Marshall Mathers LP
The Eminem Show
Singles from The Eminem Show
  1. "Without Me"
    Released: May 14, 2002
  2. "Cleanin' Out My Closet"
    Released: September 17, 2002
  3. "Superman"
    Released: January 27, 2003
  4. "Sing for the Moment"
    Released: February 25, 2003
  5. "Business"
    Released: July 22, 2003

The Eminem Show is the fourth studio album by American rapper Eminem, released on May 21, 2002 by Aftermath Entertainment, Shady Records, and Interscope Records. The Eminem Show includes the commercially successful singles "Without Me", "Cleanin' Out My Closet", "Superman", and "Sing for the Moment".

The Eminem Show reached number one in 19 countries, including Australia, Canada, the United Kingdom and the United States, and was the best-selling album of 2002 in the United States, with 7.6 million copies sold.[1] Since its release in 2002 the album has sold 11,600,000 copies in the United States. At the 2003 Grammy Awards, it was nominated for Album of the Year and became Eminem's third record in four years to win the award for Best Rap Album. On March 7, 2011, the album was certified ten-times-platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America,[2] making it Eminem's second album to receive a Diamond certification in the United States.


Production for the album took place between 2001 and 2002. Eminem had started recording the album around the same time he was filming 8 Mile. Production was used for both the soundtrack of the movie and his album. The album also saw Eminem take a substantially more predominant production role; most of it was self-produced, with his longtime collaborator Jeff Bass co-producing several tracks (mainly the eventual singles), and playing a significant role in co-writing many of the tracks. Dr. Dre, in addition to being the album's executive producer, produced three individual tracks: "Business", "Say What You Say", and "My Dad's Gone Crazy". In an interview with The Face magazine in April 2002, Eminem said that he treated the album like it was a rock record, in terms of production, incorporating the use of guitars while still having elements of hip-hop. He said that he wanted to capture the '70s rock vibe, which he felt "had this incredible feel", for most of the record. He said that he "tried to get the best of both worlds" on the album.[3]


The Eminem Show was scheduled for release on June 4, 2002; however, pirated and bootleg copies appeared online on peer-to-peer networks and began surfacing on the streets. It was provided by Rabid Neurosis (RNS), an MP3 warez release organization who pirated the album 25 days prior to release.[4] Radio show Opie and Anthony broadcast the entire album on May 17, 2002.[5] Interscope decided to release the album early, on May 28, to combat bootlegging. However, many stores in the U.S. began selling it early on Sunday, May 26, and some put the album out as early as Friday.[6] Promotional posters in stores read, "America Couldn't Wait". Due to the premature release by many retailers on a Sunday, the album had only one day of official sales for the chart week and was unavailable in Walmart stores during that period.[6][7] The Eminem Show was Eminem's first album to include lyrics to all its songs inside the CD booklet.[8] Additionally, the first 2 million copies of the album shipped in the United States included a bonus DVD with an exclusive interview and live footage.[7]

Despite the confusion over the exact release date, The Eminem Show still managed to have a very successful debut on the charts. The album debuted at number one on the U.S. Billboard 200 chart, selling approximately 284,000 units in its first week, which due to a premature release by retailers and street-date violations, counted only a day and a half of sales,[6] marking the first time an album had topped the charts with such an abbreviated sales week.[7] It sold 1,322,000 copies the following week, where it registered a full week of sales,[9][10] then sold 809,000 copies in its third week and 529,562 copies in its fourth week to bring its four-week sales total to just under three million copies.[11][12] The album sold 381,000 copies in its fifth week and topped the Billboard 200 for a fifth and final consecutive week.[13][14][15] It has gone on to sell over ten million copies.[16] On March 7, 2011, the album was certified ten-times-platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America,[2] making it Eminem's second album to receive a Diamond certification in the United States.

The Eminem Show also spent five consecutive weeks at the top of the UK Albums Chart.[17] As of November 2013, the album has sold over 1.5 million copies in the UK.

Censored version

The "clean version" of The Eminem Show censors many more profanities than in clean versions of his previous albums, in which the words "goddamn", "prick", "bastard", "piss", "bitch", "ass", and "shit" were allowed. This album allowed no profanities, and the profanities were either muted or back-masked. In addition to this, entire sentences were sometimes removed from the censored version for being very sexually charged. The entire song "Drips" was removed in early clean versions and is heard only as four seconds of silence moving on to the next track, "Without Me". Some copies of the clean version, however, will feature an edited version of "Drips."

There are some inconsistencies in clean versions' censorship. In the skit "The Kiss," Eminem's shouting of the word "motherfucker" is still audible in the censored version. In "Soldier," which is a continuation of "The Kiss," the word "bitch" was used three times, and can be clearly heard once. "Hallie's Song" censors "want her," possibly because it sounded too much like "abort her" when Eminem raps, "God, I'm a daddy, I'm so glad that her mom didn't want her" [18] on both the explicit and clean versions. Also, in "White America", the word "flag" is back masked when he raps, "To burn the flag and replace it with a parental advisory sticker". When a clean version of "Drips" was made, at the end of Obie Trice's verse, the word "fuck" is still heard from him.

Critical reception

Professional ratings
Aggregate scores
Review scores
Christgau's Consumer GuideA−[21]
Entertainment WeeklyB+[22]
Pitchfork Media9.1/10[24]
Rolling Stone[26]
The Rolling Stone Album Guide[27]
USA Today[28]

The Eminem Show received generally positive reviews from music critics.[19] Alex Needham of NME hailed The Eminem Show as a "fantastic third album" that "is bigger, bolder and far more consistent than its predecessors".[23] David Browne of Entertainment Weekly felt the album's more personal lyrics "succeed in fleshing out Eminem's complexities and contradictions", nonetheless concluding that "[l]ike its predecessors, though, The Eminem Show is a testament to the skills of its star. The sludgy rapping of such guests as D12 only confirms Eminem's dizzying prowess, gob-spewing individuality, and wickedly prankish humor."[22] Slant Magazine's Sal Cinquemani wrote that he "peels back some of the bullshit façade and reveals a little bit of the real Marshall Mathers" on an album that "displays a—dare I say it?—more 'mature' Eminem."[30] In his review for AllMusic, Stephen Thomas Erlewine said the album "proves Eminem is the gold standard in pop music in 2002, delivering stylish, catchy, dense, funny, political music that rarely panders".[20] Critic Robert Christgau wrote: "I think it represents an articulate, coherent, formally appropriate response to Eminem's changing position and role, one that acknowledges the privileges and alienations that accrue to all fame as well as the resolution of Marshall Mathers's worst traumas and the specifics of his success."[21]

Edna Gundersen of USA Today wrote that Eminem is "as good as he gets but in the end inflicts more damage on himself, hoisting The Eminem Show to a level of self-absorption rivaled only by Woody Allen", and despite the presence of some mediocre tracks, he "displays an admirable dexterity in blending invective and invention, even though his approach is more reactionary than revolutionary."[28] Uncut wrote, "Behind the hype and the swagger, he's still baring enough of his soul for The Eminem Show to be compelling theatre."[31] Q was more mixed in its assessment, stating that as "Eminem outgrows his old alter-id, so the obligatory pantomime villainy, skits and crass cameos by Shady Records signings become a hindrance."[25] Marc L. Hill of PopMatters felt that the album lacked the shock factor of his previous albums and described it as "a disappointing combination of promising musical experimentation and uninspired lyrics."[32]

The Eminem Show became Eminem's third to win the Grammy Award for Best Rap Album and also swept the MTV Music Video Awards, winning four awards for Best Male Video, Video of the Year, Best Direction, and Best Rap Video. It also won Best Album at the 2002 MTV Europe Music Awards,[33] as well as Album of the Year and R&B/Hip-Hop Album of the Year at the 2002 Billboard Music Awards.[34] The Eminem Show was awarded Best International Album and International Album of the Year at the Brit Awards and the Juno Awards respectively in 2003.[35]


In 2009, the album was ranked #317 on Rolling Stone magazine's list of the 500 greatest albums of all time, and was later ranked at #84 on the same magazine's best albums of the 2000s decade. The album received critical praise by most music critics and is often debated as Eminem's most personal and best work. Eminem said during an interview with MTV that was recorded on May 25, 2002, that he felt that The Eminem Show was his "best record so far".[36] The Eminem Show was Eminem's first album to be mainly self-produced. This album has been notified as a classic and one of the greatest albums from the 2000s decade. In his song "A Star Is Born", Jay Z raps "Wayne did a mili, 50 did a mili, Ye too, but what Em did was silly", stating that the album was a success and had encountered a big part of the hip hop history. In 2012, Complex deemed it a "classic" album that "cemented his place as one of the most important figures in rap history".[37]

Track listing

No. TitleWriter(s)Producer(s) Length
1. "Curtains Up" (skit)Marshall MathersEminem 0:30
2. "White America"  Mathers, Jeff Bass, Luis Resto, Steve KingEminem, Jeff Bass (co.) 5:24
3. "Business"  Mathers, Andre Young, Theron Feemster, Mike ElizondoDr. Dre 4:11
4. "Cleanin' Out My Closet"  Mathers, BassEminem, Bass 4:57
5. "Square Dance"  Mathers, Bass, RestoEminem, Bass (co.) 5:24
6. "The Kiss" (skit)Mathers, BassEminem 1:16
7. "Soldier"  Mathers, RestoEminem 3:46
8. "Say Goodbye Hollywood"  Mathers, Elizondo, RestoEminem 4:33
9. "Drips" (featuring Obie Trice)Mathers, Obie Trice, Denaun Porter, BassEminem 4:45
10. "Without Me"  Mathers, Bass, Urban Kris, Shawn Baumgardner, Kevin BellEminem, Bass (co.), DJ Head (add.) 4:50
11. "Paul Rosenberg" (skit)Mathers  0:23
12. "Sing for the Moment"  Mathers, Bass, Resto, King, Steven TylerEminem, Bass (co.) 5:40
13. "Superman" (featuring Dina Rae)Mathers, Bass, KingEminem, Bass (add.) 5:50
14. "Hailie's Song"  Mathers, RestoEminem 5:21
15. "Steve Berman" (skit)Mathers  0:33
16. "When the Music Stops" (featuring D12)Mathers, Ondre Moore, Porter, Von Carlisle, DeShaun Holton, Rufus Johnson, FeemsterEminem, Denaun Porter (co.) 4:29
17. "Say What You Say" (featuring Dr. Dre)Mathers, Young, Feemster, ElizondoDr. Dre 5:09
18. "'Till I Collapse" (featuring Nate Dogg)Mathers, Nathaniel Hale, RestoEminem 4:58
19. "My Dad's Gone Crazy" (featuring Hailie Jade)Mathers, Young, Feemster, ElizondoDr. Dre 4:28
20. "Curtains Close" (skit)Mathers  1:01

Charts and cerfications

Weekly charts

Chart (2002) Peak
Argentinian Albums Chart 1
Australian Albums (ARIA)[40] 1
Austrian Albums (Ö3 Austria)[41] 1
Belgian Albums (Ultratop Flanders)[42] 1
Belgian Albums (Ultratop Wallonia)[43] 1
Canadian Albums (Billboard)[44] 1
Czech Republic Albums Chart 1
Danish Albums (Hitlisten)[45] 2
Dutch Albums (MegaCharts)[46] 1
Finnish Albums (Suomen virallinen lista)[47] 1
French Albums (SNEP)[48] 2
German Albums (Offizielle Top 100)[49] 1
Greek Albums (IFPI)[50] 1
Hungarian Albums Chart 2
Irish Albums (IRMA)[51] 1
Italian Albums (FIMI)[52] 1
Japanese Albums Chart (Oricon)[53] 3
New Zealand Albums (RMNZ)[54] 1
Norwegian Albums (VG-lista)[55] 1
Portuguese Albums (AFP)[56] 22
Polish Albums (ZPAV)[57] 7
South African Albums (RISA)[58] 1
Swedish Albums (Sverigetopplistan)[59] 1
Swiss Albums (Schweizer Hitparade)[60] 1
UK Albums (OCC)[61] 1
US Billboard 200[62] 1
US Top Catalog Albums (Billboard)[63] 2

Year-end charts

Chart (2002) Position
Finnish Albums Chart[64] 9
US Billboard 200[65] 1
Chart (2003) Position
US Billboard 200[66] 14
Chart (2014) Position
US Billboard 200[67] 120
Chart (2015) Position
US Billboard 200[68] 99


Region Certification Certified units/Sales
Argentina (CAPIF)[69] Platinum 40,000*
Australia (ARIA)[70] 9× Platinum 630,000^
Austria (IFPI Austria)[71] 2× Platinum 60,000*
Belgium (BEA)[72] Platinum 50,000*
Brazil (ABPD)[73] Gold 50,000*
Canada (Music Canada)[74] Diamond 1,000,000^
Denmark (IFPI Denmark)[75] 2× Platinum 100,000^
Finland (Musiikkituottajat)[76] 2× Platinum 62,212[76]
France (SNEP)[77] 2× Platinum 925,000[78]*
Germany (BVMI)[79] 2× Platinum 600,000^
Greece (IFPI Greece)[80] Platinum 30,000^
Hong Kong (IFPI Hong Kong)[81] Gold 10,000*
Hungary (MAHASZ)[82] 2× Platinum 40,000^
Mexico (AMPROFON)[83] Gold 75,000^
Netherlands (NVPI)[84] Platinum 80,000^
New Zealand (RMNZ)[85] 9× Platinum 135,000^
Norway (IFPI Norway)[86] Platinum 50,000*
Poland (ZPAV)[87] Gold 50,000*
Portugal (AFP)[88] Platinum 40,000^
South Africa (RISA)[58] 2× Platinum 100,000^
Spain (PROMUSICAE)[89] 2× Platinum 200,000^
Sweden (GLF)[90] 2× Platinum 120,000^
Switzerland (IFPI Switzerland)[91] 3× Platinum 120,000^
United Kingdom (BPI)[92] 5× Platinum 1,599,790[93]
United States (RIAA)[2] Diamond 11,313,000^
Europe (IFPI)[94] 5× Platinum 5,000,000*

*sales figures based on certification alone
^shipments figures based on certification alone

See also


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Awards and achievements
Preceded by
Grammy Award for Best Rap Album
Succeeded by
Speakerboxxx/The Love Below
Preceded by
We Invented The Remix Vol. 1 by Various Artists
Nellyville by Nelly
Billboard 200 number-one album
June 2, 2002 – July 6, 2002
September 1, 2002 – September 7, 2002
Succeeded by
Nellyville by Nelly
Home by Dixie Chicks
Preceded by
Destination by Ronan Keating
UK number-one album
June 1, 2002 – July 7, 2002
Succeeded by
Heathen Chemistry by Oasis
Preceded by
18 by Moby
Australian ARIA Albums Chart number-one album
June 3, 2002 – July 14, 2002
September 23–29, 2002
Succeeded by
By the Way by Red Hot Chili Peppers
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