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Customer Reviews

Meth brings it back solid!

This is simply put - a great album. It isn't the Loren Hill or ODB cameo's either. Though they are great and certainly add to the album's quality. I think it is because Meth has taken quite an issue with the way he has been treated by his label over the past couple of years and the general disinterest that the public has shown in both his past release and his TV work. This angst has brought back the rapper that we all bounced our heads to in the first place...Raspy, grimmy, pissed off chick smooth lyrics and hooks layed over beats that sound like they came off a record in the basement.

Mef hits 'em hard

This is the first solo record from Mef and it is great and do not believe anyone that tells you otherwise. This is probably Method Man at his height in terms of solo performance. Meth is always great on Wu records but this solo record will stand as being among the best Wu releases forever. Just as essential as Liquid Swords, Supreme Clientele, or Return to the 36 Chambers.

Method Man-Tical

When Tical came out. It was the first ever album that a member of the Wu-Tang put out. As you know RZA produced all the album and produced some classics like C.R.E.A.M. by Wu-Tang, Liquid Swards by GZA, I'll Be There For You/Your All I Need to Get By by Method Man but back to the album. The album was powered by the singles "Bring the Pain" a hard street record with some light but deadly at the same time production by RZA and a strong hook and out standing lyrics from Meth, then we have "I'll Be There For You/Your All I Need" and every Wu-Tang fan knows that Meth lyrics was talking from "All I Need" but the song need some soul to it so they added Mary J. Blige to it and taking a sample from "Your All I Need to Get By" a 1968 duet with Marvin Gaye and Tammi Terrell. But the rest of the album is good to with the "Meth vs. Chef" featuring Raekwon and funny story is that when 36 Chambers was recounting, all the members had to fight for a beat to get on a song and so RZA took that lyrics from that battle to the Meth vs. Chef track. Also one feature on the album an emcee not part of the Wu-Tang Clan and his name is Cartlon Fish and he appears on two tracks on the album also a singer named Blue Raspberry appears on the same number of tracks. Also there is a heavy feature list on "Mr. Sandman" and more then good verse from Cartlon Fish, Inspectah Deck, Streetlife and RZA and also it has a light hook from Blue Raspberry. So from start of the album with album titled track to the remix of "Method Man" the song, it's a fitting start to the Wu-Tang Clan empire. Now do what Meth said and throw your W's up.


Born: April 01, 1971 in Hempsted, NY

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

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

Method Man was the first solo star to emerge from the groundbreaking Wu-Tang Clan. His mush-mouthed, sandpaper-rough bellow (at times recalling EPMD's Erick Sermon) and imaginative rhymes easily made him one of the most recognizable, unpredictable MCs in the group, yet his flow was more deliberate and laid-back than the Wu's resident loose cannon, Ol' Dirty Bastard. On his solo records, Method Man developed a persona that swung from offhand, understated menace to raucous stoner humor....
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