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Let the Rhythm Hit 'Em
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Détails sur le produit
Liste des titres
Disque : 1
1. Let the rhythm hit 'em
2. No omega
3. In the ghetto
4. Step back
5. Eric b. made my day
6. Run for cover
9. Keep 'em eager to listen
10. Set 'em straight
11. Let the rhythm hit 'em
Descriptions du produit
LET THE RHYTHM HIT EM
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16 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile
Par J. B. Ware - Publié sur Amazon.com
This often overlooked opus is actually the greatest work of Rakim's career. It was overlooked at the time, because artists like Ice Cube and Tribe Called Quest had started to polarize the two fan bases that would have normally listened to an artist like Rakim, leaving him stranded. Ironically, this was the best work of both Eric B and Rakim. The result of Eric's funkier-than-thou production and Rakim's holier-than-thou lyricism is an album that surpasses all of their other efforts. If you've liked anything they've ever done, then this is the album for you. And if you like artists like Nas, Pharoahe Monch, or Eminem buy this album to see where they got their styles.
15 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
While Paid In Full is a classic because of it's rawness, this album gives us a more refined Eric B. and Rakim. The production is thicker and more bass heavy, and the R's lyrics have gotten even more intricate. While the high points may not be as high as those on the previous two albums, this is their most consistant effort, with zero fast forward material. The stand outs here are the two cuts which feature Rakim exploring previously uncharted territory. "In The Ghetto" shows Ra making the transition from dropping the occasional philosophical jewell in between boasts, to making a whole record about knowledge of self and upliftment. The simple track and slow flow pack surprising power, and the lyrics are some of Rakim's best. "Mahagony", is a clever seduction rap that lightens the tone of the album and show's that even that rapper who ate up 21 MCs at the same time has a playful side.
11 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile
Par Rob - Publié sur Amazon.com
I'm not going to reiterate what has already been said, but it should be known that the Large Professor (Main Source, Nas) and Rakim did most of the beats on this album. Think about it, after Eric B and Rakim split, what did Eric produce after that? Well to my knowledge all he did was executive produce Craig Mack's sophomore album (Operation: Get Down) which BLEW CHUNKS. So there you have it.
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile
Par AG - Publié sur Amazon.com
Rakim is the greatest emcee to ever grab a mic and this is his best album. Rakim has a mic presence like no other. His voice has such authority that it commands the respect and attention of anyone listening. Together with a fast paced and flawlessly smooth flow he amazes the listener with his seemingly endless amount of creative lyrics. Often times a complaint of older hip-hop releases circles around the dated sound of production and/or lyrics. Neither is the case here. Rakim spits lyrics that are so venomous that rappers today are still trying to catch up to his standards. The other great part of Rakim's albums is the involvement of Eric B. He creates beats that move so well with Rakim's style that you'll get lost in these tracks. It's always refreshing to hear this record when the DJ was an important piece to the music, rather than today when albums are filled with a myriad of producers who have no compatibility with the artists.
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile
Par "Old Skool" Ran-Dee - Publié sur Amazon.com
This is Eric B & Rakim's 3rd classic album. This album was one of the very few ever, to recieve the coveted "5 MICS" on THE SOURCE magazine in 1990. For those that don't know, the song "LET THE RYTHM HIT'EM" was originaly a "dis" song aimed at Big Daddy Kane. But after discussing the issue amongst each other, Rakim agreed to remove the verse aimed at Kane from the title track. The original verse exists only on the "never been released" obscure track; "HYPNOTIQ", where Ra spits relentlessly "And I don't sniff "'caine" [Kane] to get "raw" [R.A.W.]. The production is dope as hell in this album as well. Straight up, New York Hip-Hop classic!
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