||ExplicitAlbum Intro (feat. Starr)||Jim Jones||5:14||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitPulling Me Back (feat. Chink Santana)||Jim Jones||3:46||Album Only||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitLet It Out||Jim Jones||4:09||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitHow to Be a Boss (feat. Ludacris, Busta Rhymes & NOE)||Jim Jones||5:07||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitMedicine (feat. NOE & Chink Santana)||Jim Jones||5:36||Album Only||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitFrienemies||Jim Jones||4:16||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitPrecious (feat. Ryan Leslie)||Jim Jones||4:10||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitBlow the Bank (feat. Oshy)||Jones Jones||3:40||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitThis Is for My Bitches (feat. Oshy)||Jones Jones||3:44||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitGirlfriend (feat. Juelz Santana & Oshy)||Jim Jones||4:50||Album Only||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitThis Is the Life (feat. Starr)||Jim Jones||4:19||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitMy My My (feat. Rawanna)||Jim Jones||4:28||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitPop Off (feat. NOE & Mel Matrix)||Jim Jones||4:12||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitPop Champagne (feat. Juelz Santana)||Jim Jones & Ron Browz||3:35||$1.29||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitRain (feat. Rell, NOE & Starr)||Jim Jones||5:32||$0.99||View in iTunes|
||ExplicitNa Na Nana Na Na (feat. NOE & Brittney Taylor)||Jim Jones||3:59||$1.29||View in iTunes|
The three years between Hustler's P.O.M.E. and Pray IV Reign saw a slew of Jim Jones releases — mixtapes, Christmas EPs, plus LPs with his Byrd Gang crew — but there's little doubt that this is the proper follow-up to the album that gave the world the massive hit "We Fly High." One listen to the epic intro and it's obvious it also aims higher artistically, influenced by the passing of Byrd Gang member Stack Bundles, beefs with members of the Dipset crew, plus the creation of the man's off-Broadway production, The Hip Hop Monologues: Inside the Life and Mind of Jim Jones. Reign is basically the soundtrack to Monologues but it stands alone just fine, successfully mixing straight-up club anthems like "Pop Champagne" and "Na Na Nana Na Na" with much deeper numbers. Bundles is mourned on the moving "My My My," which features the perfectly Jones aside "I hope there's a Harlem in Heaven." A question mark must have been dropped off the title of "This Is the Life," as the rapper's unsure "There's no regrets in life/How's that sound?" rides over the background singers' hook of "Is there a Heaven for us?" Since it's directed at his son ("A miracle on Flatbush Avenue/I still made it back to say 'Push!' when she was havin' you"), "Rain" doesn't question these contrasts and presents them as the cold hard facts of life. It's affiliate NOE who really lays it on the line during "Rain," offering "Had to be a felon/Hated bein' pauper/Read the book of life/Satan was the author." Even with special guest Ludacris on the cut, NOE also wins on key track "How to Be a Boss," and as "Frienemies" addresses Jones' volatile relationships with Cam'ron and Max B, the grand victory of Reign becomes how well it shakes the past and presents the current Byrd Gang crew as true players. Success has always been Jones' revenge, and while his ringleader ways allow this autobiographical album to sometimes go wildly off concept, it's clearly his most inspired set of songs to date.
i hate jones
this is so bad click yess if you agree
Jim Jones needs to never release another album again.
Worst Rap Album Ever
Jim Jones has defeated Soulja Boy for the title of worst living rapper. He is an untalented hack who is being heavily promoted so that you might be tricked into thinking he isn't anything other than a hack. Come on! The ablum's title is Pray IV Reign! That's just stupid!
Born: 1976 in New York, NY [Harlem]
Years Active: '90s, '00s, '10s