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Blood Money

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Album Review

Blood Money provides G-Unit with the opportunity to attach themselves to the legacy of Mobb Deep, and it gives Mobb Deep the chance to connect with a younger set of rap fans. Both groups take full advantage. The G-Unit stamp is all over the album, from the packaging to the mostly self-contained content — 50 Cent drops in on five tracks, while Young Buck, Tony Yayo, and Lloyd Banks also guest. The album alternately sounds like a proper Mobb Deep album and a Mobb Deep album hosted (and occasionally overrun) by G-Unit, and neither camp is close to operating at full strength. The best example of the alliance's negative effect on the headliners is "Give It to Me," a rote "Candy Shop" knockoff in which Prodigy only fuels the argument that he has slipped as a lyricist: "I'm tired of finger-f*cking this phone/Phone calls bore me, you got me horny." Havoc (six tracks), Alchemist ("The Infamous"), and Sha Money XL and Ky Miller ("Put Em in Their Place") do come up with some productions worthy of Mobb Deep's old standard.

Customer Reviews


How do you go from Shook Ones to Have A Party. Come on boys, rip that G-Unit contract in half and leave the 50 hooks behind. Is selling more records worth selling out? I guess to some it is. Ditch these snitches and go back to being the "Official Queensbridge Muderers." Olivia is a man!


g-unit era is starting to run out. GGGGGG-UNOT

50's New Cd

Wow ... 50 really ripps it on his new cd here. I mean. The hooks... man.. incredible. Seriously. I've always been a big Mobb Deep fan. I was a little bit surprised they signed to G-Unit but hey, it's just a label right?NOOOO... it's an eternal damnation to having 50 slur all over your tracks and kill what could have been a good hook. If your considering buying this cd and have never bought a Mobb Deep cd please.. get Mobb Deep - The Infamous and save yourself.


Formed: 1992 in Queens, New York, NY

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

Years Active: '90s, '00s, '10s

As golden age rap suddenly gave way to West Coast gangsta in the early '90s, an East Coast variety of hardcore rap arose in turn, with Mobb Deep initially standing tall as one of New York's hardcore figureheads on the basis of their epochal album The Infamous. Released in April 1995, The Infamous was released almost exactly a year after Illmatic and about a half year after Ready to Die -- the debut masterpieces of Nas and the Notorious B.I.G., respectively, both albums likewise of momentous significance...
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