Songs about jewelry are not just for women. In fact, a diamond ring is also a symbol of deep love. In fact, some of the best known songs about jewelry are written by men. These include “What a Time to Be Alive,” “Syd Barrett’s White Diamond,” and “I Dug Up a Diamond,” by Emmylou Harris.

Lil Wayne’s “Dirty Money”

In this new music video, Lil Wayne raps about the importance of having money. He says that “there’s no such thing as too much money,” and it’s the truth. The song has become a hit for the rapper. It also features a verse from the rapper before he was incarcerated.

In 2007, Nicki Minaj was signed to Lil Wayne’s label, Dirty Money Entertainment, by Fendi. Nicki initially went by the name Nicki Maraj but changed it in 2010 to Nicki Minaj. Her debut album, “Pink Friday,” was released in November 2010, and went platinum. Lil Wayne and Nicki collaborated on numerous mixtapes. Nicki was born in Trinidad and Tobago, but grew up in Queens.

Drake’s “What a Time to Be Alive”

What a Time to Be Alive is a collaborative mixtape from Drake and Future. It was released on September 20, 2015 and is a hip-hop album. The album was released by Young Money Entertainment, Cash Money Records, Republic Records, A1 Records, and Freebandz. Drake and Future were the two main producers on the mixtape.

Drake and Future made their first collaborative album, What a Time to Be Alive, in 2015. Future and Drake had just finished their three-peats, and Drake and Future were coming off a high-profile rap beef. The collaboration spawned several singles and a co-headlining tour. It also launched Metro Boomin into the mainstream.

The production quality of What a Time to Be Alive is surprisingly high. The album features beats from Metro Boomin, Southside, and 40. The beats morph between chilly gothic boom and sparkling R&B. The album ends with a similar song to Drake’s “Paris Morton Music 2.”

The collaboration between Drake and Future is a major achievement, as it spawned a highly anticipated follow-up to their collaboration on “Where Ya At.” The two artists collaborated for only six days, recording the mixtape in Atlanta. The project was then released on September 20.

Future and Drake’s “Jersey” seems like leftover from the DS2 era, while Future’s “30 for 30” freestyle is right in line with the State of the Union freestyle. The chemistry is strong, and the pair are clearly in their prime, so they can figure out what is right for each other.

Future and Drake have shown that they are true companions, embodying the saying “we win more together.” In fact, Drake and Future have consistently one-upped their own works each time they have dropped music together. The result is one of the most influential projects of the decade, with a huge impact on the music world.

Frank Sinatra’s “Baubles, Bangles, and Beads”

Originally included on Frank Sinatra’s 1959 album Come Dance With Me!, “Baubles, Bangles, And Beads” was re-recorded in 1967 by Sinatra with Antonio Carlos Jobim for his Reprise album. The arrangement combines Sinatra’s voice and his band’s rhythm.

Sinatra’s vocal range was excellent, and it was not difficult to arrange the song for him. Axel Stordahl worked up an arrangement for the singer. Sinatra debuted the song on his “For The Record” radio show, and it was also released on V-disc. Another singer who sang the song in 1944 was James Melton, whose version peaked at Number 21 despite its stiff reading.

Marilyn Monroe’s “You are gold”

Andy Warhol’s Gold Marilyn Monroe features the image of Marilyn Monroe on a gold-painted canvas. The artist used silkscreen ink and synthetic polymer paint to create the iconic image. The painting was completed in 1962, the year of Monroe’s death. It is one of her most famous works.

A feminist icon, Monroe struggled with stage fright and drug addictions. Despite her fame, she kept these issues out of the public eye. She was also unsatisfied with the lifestyle that she enjoyed in Hollywood. “You are gold” captures this dissatisfaction, as does the gold background in Warhol’s painting.

The song’s origins are obscure. It was first performed by Marilyn Monroe at an event honoring President John F. Kennedy in 1962. This performance is considered the most famous rendition of the song. It was given at a fundraiser event held at Madison Square Garden. Approximately 15,000 people attended the event, including many celebrities.