New York rapper Nas’ smooth ”One on One” and world beat star Angelique Kidjo’s ”Worth Fighting For” (a percussive plea to fight for justice instead of fighting other people) stand out amid the clutter of halfhearted contributions from the likes of Ice Cube and Public Enemy on Street Fighter. And ignore football star Deion Sanders’ much-ballyhoed rap debut, which is as trite and plodding as anything his producer, Hammer, has done. C

Street Fighter
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