Legendary Weapons (Deluxe Edition)
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||ExplicitStart the Show (feat. Raekwon & RZA)||Wu-Tang||3:47||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitLaced Cheeba (feat. Ghostface Killah, Sean Price & Trife Diesel)||Wu-Tang||3:29||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitDiesel Fluid (feat. Method Man, Trife Diesel & Cappadonna)||Wu-Tang||4:09||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitThe Black Diamonds (feat. Ghostface Killah, Roc Marciano & Killa Sin)||Wu-Tang||3:20||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitPlayed By the Game||Wu-Tang||1:04||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitLegendary Weapons (feat. Ghostface Killah, AZ & M.O.P.)||Wu-Tang||3:23||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitNever Feel This Pain (feat. Inspectah Deck, U-God & Tre Williams)||Wu-Tang||4:01||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitDrunk Tongue (feat. Killa Sin)||Wu-Tang||2:06||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitThe Business||Wu-Tang||0:53||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||Explicit225 Rounds (feat. U-God, Cappadonna, Bronze Nazareth & RZA)||Wu-Tang||4:45||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitMeteor Hammer (feat. Ghostface Killah, Action Bronson, & Termanology)||Wu-Tang||2:38||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitLive Through Death||Wu-Tang||0:53||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitOnly the Rugged Survive (feat. RZA)||Wu-Tang||2:48||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitOutro||Wu-Tang||0:17||£0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitRobbery (Revelations Remix) [feat. RZA & Rev. William Burks] [Bonus Track]||Wu-Tang||2:56||£0.99||View in iTunes|
In 2011, with the 20th anniversary of the release of Enter the Wu-Tang only a few years in the offing, few would have the temerity to question the extent of the Wu-Tang Clan’s artistic legacy. While Clan mainstays like Ghostface and Raekwon have both released critically and commercially successful solo albums in the past few years, feuds amongst Clan members have dimmed prospects for the timely release of a new Wu-Tang full-length. While the absence of key Clan members like Masta Killa and Gza effectively prevents Legendary Weapons from being considered a proper follow-up to 2007’s divisive but intriguing 8 Diagrams, it is nonetheless a fine collection of cutting, street tempered hip-hop. This is at least partly due to the bare-bones production work of Fizzy Womack, who brings a healthy dose of the head crushing relentlessness of his work for Brownsville’s infamous street-rap duo M.O.P. to album standouts like the claustrophobic posse cut “Laced Cheeba” and the soul-drenched Ghostface feature “Meteor Hammer.”
Worth the money.
I think this is a good album it lacks abit on the original wu members, could have done with more of them being on tracks together. It's no 36 chamber but it's good.
Protect Ya Neck
Cos The Wu Tang Brang Tha Ruckas
Album of the year