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Album Review

Mac Mall's first album, released locally in California on his own indie label, Young Black Brotha, is a refreshing entry in the West Coast gangsta rap genre for 1993. With Khayree's deep, bassy, funky beats accenentuating Mac's energetic and smooth style of rapping, what's produced is a thick album with plenty of differing styles and themes. Khayree has also produced beats for Tupac, Mac Dre, Ray Luv, Young Lay, and Master P, among others. The most notable songs on the album are "Sic Wit Tis," "Don't Wanna See Me," and the slow-grooving "Ghetto Theme." A music video for "Ghetto Theme" was released shortly after the album, and is the debut of Tupac Shakur as a video director.

Biography

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

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

Along with better-known rappers like E-40 and 2Pac, Mac Mall was one of several who helped put the Cali Bay Area on the map in the mid- to late '90s as a hotspot in the rap game. He collaborated with many of the Bay Area's best producers -- Ant Banks, Khayree, Michael Mosley, and Rick Rock -- and helped define the scene's identity, particularly with his most successful album, Untouchable (1996), which featured perhaps his best-known song, "Get Right." His career simmered out quickly, however. He...
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