Public Enemy ‎– You're Gonna Get Yours / Rebel Without A Pause / Miuzi Weighs A Ton

Def Jam Recordings ‎– 44-06861
Vinyl, 12", 33 ⅓ RPM

Companies, etc.



Track durations printed on labels.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode (Scanned): 074640686115
  • Barcode (Text On Back Cover): 0 7464-068961-1
  • Barcode (Text On Labels): 7464-06861-1
  • Matrix / Runout (E Side Runout Etched): XSS-176095-1A G I C 5 HW
  • Matrix / Runout (F Side Runout Etched): XSS-176096-1A G I B 1 8
  • Matrix / Runout (Both Sides Runout Stamped): MASTERDISK
  • Rights Society: ASCAP


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September 15, 2018
According to Chuck D, You're Gonna Get Yours is partly inspired by real life events. When he was doing an Arts degree in college and walking through a mostly white neighbourhood, a police officer pulled him over and asked why he was walking here. Ladies and gentlemen, that's how you encourage the creation of the greatest rap group of all time.


March 26, 2017
I can't believe no one has said anything about this record yet! "Rebel Without A Pause" was huge in 1987! I first heard it early in the year. They were playing a tape on Dr. Dre's Operating Room radio show months before the record dropped. And I taped it the first time I heard it played. One day me and a bunch of friends were on the N6 bus on the way to Jamaica Queens and we had our boom box with us. I clicked play and when Rebel without a Pause came on, everyone on the bus looked dumbfounded! Everyone was quiet, and obviously trying to figure out exactly what I was playing. I am white, and a black teen asked me "what is that you're playing?"!!! I told him and he asked if he could "borrow" the tape. Of course I turned him down, but once we hit the streets we did our usual bouncing around all the record stores. No one had the new Public Enemy record yet, in fact, "Public Enemy #1" was still just weeks old and still new on all the walls in the record stores! Needless to say we had to rely on our tapes until the day came when I received a copy in the record pool!!! Finally I had this on wax! I don't know if Chuck D will admit it now but Mr. Magic dissed Public Enemy on the air more than once. A piece of that can be heard on the second Public Enemy album just before the track "Cold Lampin' With Flavor" drops. The first Public Enemy record was hot, but Mr. Magic refused to play it, instead he would use the instrumental to talk over between Juice Crew songs. Mr. Magic did that with a lot of other artists as well, including Ultramagnetic, Boogie Down Productions, The Jungle Brothers and any other rappers that were affiliated with DJ Red Alert. But anyway, Chuck D was very vocal during radio interviews about Mr. Magic dissing Public Enemy and other artists, and "Rebel Without A Pause" would surface quickly. It contains obvious shots aimed at Mr. Magic. Public Enemy would grow into a huge rap act, as well as others that Mr. Magic intentionally ignored, and he would have no choice but to play their records eventually. Mr. Magic's tactics eventually caused him to fallout with Marley Marl and the Juice Crew, and that lead to the demise of the famous "Mr. Magic's Rap Attack" radio show on Friday and Saturday nights on WBLS in New York City. Marley Marl's own "In Control" radio show replaced Mr. Magic's show, and would debut new DJ's like DJ Pete Rock among others.

This record has got to be a top 10 overall rap record from the 80's and it must be owned if you're a fan of 80's rap music!


July 2, 2012
In the outer etchings on Side E is written XSS-176095-1B and on the F side there is written XSS-176095-1A.
So Rebel Without A Pause should be the A side.