||ExplicitRedemption||Wu-Tang||1:11||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitKill Too Hard (feat. Masta Ace)||Inspectah Deck & U-God||2:49||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitThe Abbot||RZA||1:14||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitHarbor Masters (feat. AZ)||Ghostface Killah & Inspectah Deck||3:52||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitSheep State||RZA||0:38||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitRadiant Jewels (feat. Raekwon, Cormega & Sean Price)||Raekwon||2:36||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitSupreme Architecture||RZA||1:17||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitEvil Deeds (feat. Havoc)||Ghostface Killah & RZA||3:37||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitWise Men||RZA||0:58||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitWish You Were Here (feat. Tre Williams)||Ghostface Killah||3:40||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitFatal Hesitation||Wu-Tang||1:29||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitIll Figures (feat. M.O.P. & Kool G Rap)||Raekwon||2:53||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitFree Like ODB||RZA||1:01||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitSound the Horns (feat. Sadat X)||Inspectah Deck & U-God||3:15||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitEnlightened Statues||RZA||1:37||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitNYC Crack||RZA||3:19||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitOne Last Question||RZA||0:10||$0.99||View in iTunes|
As a group the Wu-Tang Clan might be finished, but as a musical philosophy, the brand is alive and well. For proof you need to look no further than Chamber Music, a 2009 cooperation overseen by Wu-Tang architect RZA. Engineered by a team of understudies (Andrew Kelley, Noah Rubin, Fizzy Womack, Bob Perry), these are the kind of beats that Wu-Tang diehards crave. In the mold of classic RZA productions, “Kill Too Hard,” “Sound the Horns,” and “Ill Figures” are nocturnal and edgy, like blaxploitation albums broken into shards and recast in shadow. While not all members of Wu-Tang participate, the crew’s most street-oriented rappers are on hand. Their numbers are strengthened by an additional cast of elder New York City rappers, who appear as war veterans, reminding the listener of a time when hip-hop upheld a different set of values. While not as listenable as the group tracks, RZA’s between-song interludes nonetheless represent Wu-Tang’s subterranean, almost avant-garde state of mind. Chamber Music proves that even if Wu-Tang ceases to exist the group’s ideas shine eternal.
How can hip hop be dead if Wu Tang is Forever?
Some info if you didn't know
As true fans know RZA is a rennaisance man and always experiementing. This isn't a true Wu album as in next in line after 8diagrams, this is a compilation and an experiment where for the first time RZA directs a live band for the instrumentation of the album. No drum machines/samples, etc. all true instruments from a band(revelations) directed by R. Diggs. 8 Diagrams used part live instrument and part sample. Look up the history of Chamber music...I give it 3 due to it only being 8 songs really, and no Meth, Gza. Cop it, Bang it, Love it.
play it again and again
I never buy albums anymore, but after hearing the leaks on a couple hiphop blogs I go to, I had to support it and buy it. Its not very often that a hip hop album comes out and has 8 serious bangers on it that make you want to hear them again and again. most albums these days have a couple good songs and a lot of horrible songs. this is vintage wu tang, that mid 90's raw and dirty sound that is missing from hip hop today. just makes you want to support albums like this and reminisce about carharts, timbs & mpv's. just play it loud...