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Last 2 Walk

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Memphis’ Three 6 Mafia were legends in their hometown long before they achieved worldwide renown, almost overnight, with their unexpected 2006 Oscar victory. DJ Paul, Juicy J and a vast supporting cast of Memphis MCs, most notably the recently departed Crunchy Black and Lord Infamous, have been releasing glowering underground rap thick with slasher-flick ambiance at a breakneck pace since their emergence in the early '90s. Considering their once formidable work ethic it comes as something of a surprise that Dj Paul and Juicy J have taken two years to release Last 2 Walk, the follow-up to 2006’s breakthrough Most Known Unknowns. Those who feared this unusual delay signaled that Paul and Juicy J were creatively spent are happily mistaken. Last 2 Walk is in every way a worthy successor to classics like Da Unbreakables and Mystic Styles, and tracks like “On Some Chrome” and “Corner Man” contain enough sweaty Memphis goodness to keep longtime Three 6 Mafia fans happy. Despite some missteps here and there, it's another solid entry in Three 6 Mafia’s massive discography.

Customer Reviews

Three 6 Mafia-Last 2 Walk

Grammy award winning Three 6 Mafia suffered many delays after their solid Most Known Unknown album. Scratching lead single “Doe Boy Fresh” along with a few others, they finally deliver Last 2 Walk, a reference to the amount of members left. I Told Em: Squawking birds start things off, as Triple Six get things started with their usual eerie, yet empowering hood anthems. Hi hat filled with a rallying call of “I Told Em” let everyone know that they made it and showed em. 3/5 Trap Boom: Mini orchestral strings with punishing bass and hi hats, keep things on track, while Project Pat keeps things rooted with a gutter appearance. Solid banger that represents the struggle and now high status of running the traps. 3.5/5 Playstation: Monotonous and repetitive hook of “don’t play wit me boy, play wit ya playstation” make for a good attempt at originality but sadly falls flat. Despite a menacing beat, the track ultimately comes off as forgettable. 2/5 I Got: Sampling the hit techno anthem that blasted in stadiums, the track mainly works off of the sample. Featuring an excellent Pimp C hook, the track is a decent remake. 3/5 I’d Rather: DJ Montay of Oomp Camp delivers this strip club bangin production, as both members speak on their sexual pleasures. With a surprising solid Unk feature, the track is a solid banger. 3.5/5 That’s Right: Another solid production of horns and strings, Akon creates a cut that has crossover potential. While the move is smart, Akon’s constant “that’s right” isn’t nearly as gruff or hard enough to match Paul and J’s hardcore style, that takes away from the track. 3.5/5 Corner Man: Simple piano line and hard hitting drum patterns make for a powerful block banger of drug dealing. Serving as a dopeboy anthem, it works well, with its catchy hook. 3.5/5 W**d, Blow, Pills: Juicy’s favorite track, dj scratches over another orchestral composition create the scenescape for this solid beat, yet unfulfilling lyrics. Decent. 2.5/5 Hood Star: Lyfe polishes things on this braggory cut of being a hood star. Paul reminisces on the past, as Juice speaks on the struggle. Solid track. 3.5/5 Get Ya Rob: Pat delivers a solid appearance on this stringy production, that serves more as filler than solid banger. Decent. 2.5/5 On Some Chrome: Another Pimp C feature on the hook and a verse, as Bun delivers a verse as well. Paul & Juice produce a sampling of a christmas tune with booming drums. 3.5/5 Rollin: Piano laced, Lil Wyte assists on the hook, as the crew rolls throughout on various drugs. Smooth, but only decent. 3/5 Click Bang: A retread of gang bangin, the track has piano keys and empowering bass. Decent high energy cut. 3/5 My Own Way: The only ballad, that has MTV appeal with the Good Charlotte hook, the track seems a little forced. Sounding similar to “We Made It” by Busta, except slower, yet having a similar styled hook and croon. 3/5 Dirty B****: Skipper, straight filler right here about strip clubs that Pat guests on. 2/5 First 48: A reference to the tv show, it's a cunning idea that unfortunately features an over busy production that doesn’t work well, despite providing menace. Guests Kapone, 8Ball, MJG and Pat add solid street value, but the production is only mediocre. 3/5 Lolli Lolli (Pop That Body): Club banger that is a solid mix of street and slick pop, Superpower’s T-Pain imitation works well, as Pat and Young D join. Decent club banger, that could have been better but works. 4/5 My Own Way Remix: Only minimal difference from the original. 3/5 Bunch Of Dat: Guitar heavy production, while Paul namechecks various rappers on this hard hitting banger. Decent. 2.5/5 Built Like That: Pat joins on an eerie orchestra production that is a nice grimy street cut. 3/5 Three 6’s newest project shows them adapting to their new status and expanding their mindset. While the result is bittersweet, they are able to keep the album rooted enough to the streets to satisfy longtime fans. With the instant banger “Trap Boom”, “Corner Man”, and strip club anthem “I’d Rather’, triple six keep things rooted. Montay’s production is solid on “I’d Rather”, as Paul & Juice spend their time branching out on productions. Delivering orchestral compositions in several tracks, they work well behind the typical grimy Three 6 lyrics. Sampling Zombie Nation’s “kernkraft400” for “I Got” with a Pimp C hook and you have catchy cut, as they also sample a Transiberian Orchestra christmas tune on “On Some Chrome” that makes the track that much better. While there is the usual filler on a 24 track set, most are passable bangers, except for the repetitive “Playstation” and uncreative “Dirty B****”. “Lolli Lolli (Pop That Body)” resembles a more street “Stay Fly”, while “My Own Way” comes off as a forced attempt at crossover success. There are plenty to like here, as Three 6 change things a bit production wise, but continue to deliver Memphis hood cuts with solid productions and their reliable street filled verses. Satisfying album for fans, that may possibly impress MTV viewers. Rating: 7.5 out of 10

This Album Is incredible

it is in my opinion better than tha carter III.That album too me was over rated. Three 6 really came back in this one coming with beats and ryhmes that proves too me that their not washed up. best songs 1.Weed, Blow, Pills 2. Trap Boom 3. Corner Man 4. Click Bang 5. On Some Chrome

they are still the best

one of the best in the game hands down repping for Memphis and everyone who respects the true sounds of hip-hop/rap


Formed: 1991 in Memphis, TN

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

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

Evolving slowly but steadily over the years, Three 6 Mafia began as an exploitative, horror-themed underground hardcore rap sensation ("666 Mafia," get it?) yet went on to enjoy relatively mainstream success years later, eventually winning an Oscar and scoring some major hits. The Memphis, TN, group's membership varied from album to album, with the one constant being the duo of Juicy J and DJ Paul, who are producers as well as rappers. Other notable Mafia affiliates at one time or another include...
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Last 2 Walk, Three 6 Mafia
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