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iTunes Review

The parting shot from a master, Compton showcases the strengths that have kept Dr. Dre at the center of the game for three decades: genius production, singular perspective, and visionary collaborative instincts. This ode to Dre’s hometown is filled with intoxicating future-soul hooks and jaw-dropping cameos (recent protégées, like Kendrick Lamar and Jon Connor join longtime associates like Snoop and Ice Cube). But Dre himself is always center stage; when he takes the mic with older-and-wiser observations about the empire he built, they're delivered with a mix of simmering frustration (“Talk About It”) and warm nostalgia (the Marvin Gaye-inspired soul of “It’s All on Me”).

Customer Reviews

A disappointment

This album was the result of an old school artist trying to mix in with the new. A huge let down and disappointment from the awkward beats and auto tuned of an album that was so highly boosted..

Álbum of the century 🔥🔊

This is about to be the next big thing and teach all these 2000s babies what real hip hop is 🔥🔥🔥🔥

This is weak

Dre is the man but honestly this is not what I was hoping for…..sounds just like every other watered down hip album from the last 5 years….Nas was right…..Hip Hop is dead


Born: February 18, 1965 in Los Angeles, CA

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

Years Active: '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

More than any other rapper, Dr. Dre was responsible for moving away from the avant-noise and political stance of Public Enemy and Boogie Down Productions as well as the party vibes of old-school rap. Instead, Dre pioneered gangsta rap and his own variation of the sound, G-funk. While BDP's early albums were hardcore but cautionary tales of the criminal mind, Dre's records with N.W.A. celebrated the hedonistic, amoral side of gang life. Dre was never much of a rapper -- his rhymes were simple and...
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