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Welcome to the Dopehouse

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Album Review

One of the most underrated crews in commercial hip-hop, Flint's Dayton Family returned in 2002 with a solid third album, especially so considering there'd been no less than five solo albums since the last Dayton Family LP, 1996's F.B.I.. Again, producer Steve Pitts plays a big role, laying down a variety of deep tracks over the hard-hitting flow of rappers Shoestring, Bootleg, and Ghetto E, and dropping the beats out entirely for a section of "Do You Remember." "Big Mac 11" and the hardly welcoming "Welcome to Flint" are strong tracks too; unlike most hour-long hip-hop production LPs, Welcome to the Dopehouse stays solid throughout, thanks to Pitts' production as well as the rapping.


Formed: Flint, MI

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

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

Though the Dayton Family never extended their reach to either the West or East Coast, the little-known rap group developed a substantial cult following in the Midwest during the mid-'90s with their potent hardcore rap. Their unlikely home base of Flint, Michigan, immediately gave them an idiosyncratic identity; a relatively uneventful, far from glitzy, industrial city an hour outside of Detroit, Flint hosts some of the most depressed ghettos in America. It was from these hopeless streets that the...
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Welcome to the Dopehouse, The Dayton Family
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