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DJ Khaled Presents Ace Hood Gutta

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Customer Reviews

Ace Hood-Gutta

The first artist off of DJ Khaled’s We The Best label, Ace Hood is a fellow Floridian rapper who finally brings his debut after several push backs regarding release. Here’s how Gutta the album is. I Don’t Give A F***: Kane sets the tone with hi hats and bass, while Ace simply fires off rounds of rhymes a second. At the hook Ace doesn’t care about what anybody has to say and does it for “my young dudes with tatted tears” and shouts out to the “young gangstas, triple OG’s, and dope boys”. Decent intro. 3/5 Can’t Stop: It was only right Ace get Miami brethren The Runners to deliver some synths, church bells and bass. Akon’s “get the money” hook works well with the beat, while Ace uses his quick spitting lyrics of attaining money to complete this grind anthem. 3/5 Get ‘Em Up: Drumma Boy’s snares and emphatic beat sounds nice, as Ace gives a catchy hook of reppin your city and throwing up your sets. His flow here is a little off, but lyrically he goes hard about reppin his city and won’t take anything else. 3/5 Gutta: Mediocre hook, Ace and Trick join forces for a track about being gutta. The hi hats and snares fit Ace’s rapid flow, as Ace holds his own with Miami veteran Trick Daddy. 3.5/5 Guns High: Decent hook by Rock City, the production isn’t bad either. The track is just a little redundant in Ace’s subject matter and therefore is just a decent track. 3/5 Cash Flow: The Runners produce another hit with snares, bass and static synths. This was a fitting single for Ace, because of the production and T-Pain’s excellent hook. The anthemic feel of the track works well and Rick Ross only adds to the track. Ace’s flow here isn’t his best, but it’s decent. 4/5 Ride: The Inkredibles who have blown up lately, deliver some summery synths and snares for this relationship track. Trey’s smooth hook works well and Ace surprisingly shines. I was interested in seeing if he could adapt and he does, his flow is understandable and it’s a summer jam for the ladies. 4.5/5 Fed Bound: StreetRunner provide a solid sampled production, as Ace continues to remind the listener that he’s gutta. This ones about escaping the cops and keeping it hood as a drug kingpin getting money. The vivid lyrics and imagery Ace creates are paranoid, as his flow fits the situation of things well. 3/5 Stressin’: J.U.S.T.I.C.E. League slow things down with a guitar and string production. Plies assists Ace with a southern drawled hook about a bunch of problems adding up and the stress it brings him. Ace delivers some voice strained lyrics of calling to the lord and even though he’s a top dog in the streets, even he has feelings. 4/5 Money Ova Here: Interesting production by The Inkredibles that works well. A unique sound created that fits Ace’s fast paced and go hard flow. Solid banger right here. 3.5/5 Can’t See Y’all: Ace and Brisco join to create a banger for the streets. The hook is a bit lazy and uncreative, but Hood action packed flow keeps the track going and staying consistent. Weak hook but decent verses. 3/5 Get ‘Em: The hook is catchy and the rock guitar/synth production works well, but lyrically it isn’t up to par with his previous tracks. Great production by The Inkredibles and the almost excitement enticing hook makes this track likeable, but faltering to weaker lyricism. 3/5 Call Me: Typical girl track, its decent. Lloyd’s hook is mediocre and the track doesn’t quite shine as well as “Ride”. Either way its a decent relationship track. 3/5 Ghetto: Another singer should have replaced Dre, because it just doesn’t sound as empowering as it should. The production is pretty much typical Cool & Dre, while lyrically its decent. 2.5/5 Top Of The World: DJ Infamous who produced the Wayne & Jay joint, “Mr. Carter” returns with a similar formula. Repetitive and playful piano keys, with a children sung hook, as Ace delivers the obligatory reflective track. Ace thanks those that have helped him along the way, while reflecting on the hustle that got him to his stature of “top of the world”. Solid track. 3.5/5 Ride Remix: The Inkredibles re-produce the beat and use a more street synth bounce, yet keeping intact the original melody to make the track smooth but more street. Rick Ross & Juelz add their street swagger to the track and Ace drops two new verses. I prefer the other version more, but this is a decent remix. 4/5 Face Good: Mediocre bonus that has some pounding production. Flo Rida assists, decent bonus. 3/5 I didn’t know what to expect from Ace, but he definitely has his own flow. Each and every track he goes hard with rapid fire, spraying off verses with dynamic effect. Lyrically he isn’t that great, pretty mediocre with the occasional punchline, but its pretty much strictly thugging with guns, holding down his block, being a boss and hustlin the streets. Production is miami bangers, similar in sound to anything Rick Ross, DJ Khaled, Plies or any other Miami rapper has come with. Ace is mix of Lil’ Wayne’s vocal strain and a high energy Plies, while remaining a decent lyricist. There are no real flaws, simply banger after banger, but “Cash Flow” set the tone for the album, “Ride” is a beautiful relationship track that has summer hit written all over and “Stressin” is a well done track from the lyrics to the production. If you enjoy street bangers, Hood has a handful here and should satisfy the Miami fanbase, as well as other south listeners. Rating: 7.5 out of 10

Best Rapper of all time!!!!!!

Heres how i rate his songs I dont give a f**k 2.5/5 Can't Stop 3.5/5 Get Em Up 4.5/5 Gutta 1/5 Guns High 3/5 Cash Flow 2/5 (annoying song) Ride 5/5 Fed Boun 2.5/5 Stressin' 4/5 Money Ova Here 4.5/5 Can't See Yall 5/5 Get Him 3.9/5 Call Me 4.5/5 Ghetto 1/5 Top Of The World 5/5 Ride Remix (can't say cause i havent heard it yet) Face Good 1/5

Pretty Good

Overall Pretty Good For Him


Born: May 11, 1988 in Port St. Lucie, FL

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

Years Active: '00s, '10s

Born Antoine McColister in Port St. Lucie, Florida, Ace Hood was raised by his mother in Deerfield Beach, 20 miles north of Miami. Rap music became his full-time obsession after he suffered a football injury in the tenth grade, effectively putting the kibosh on a professional sports career. By age 17, he was recording tracks for local imprint Dollaz & Dealz and had a few street singles put out, including 2006's "M.O.E." (i.e., "Money Over Everything"). In November of the following year, Ace maneuvered...
Full Bio

Top Albums and Songs by Ace Hood

DJ Khaled Presents Ace Hood Gutta, Ace Hood
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  • $8.99
  • Genres: Hip-Hop/Rap, Music
  • Released: Jan 01, 2008
  • Clean

Customer Ratings