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Selling My Soul

Masta Killa

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Album Review

He may be the quietest and least known of the core Wu-Tang Clan members, but rapper Masta Killa makes great strides toward shaking those qualities on Selling My Soul, his first solo album in six years. Course, if you ask the Masta, this is his first solo album ever in its way, as both No Said Date (2004) and Made in Brooklyn (2006) were both filled with enough Wu affiliates and RZA and/or Bronze Nazareth productions that they were almost proper Clan albums. Here, his only guests are Kurupt and a posthumous verse from Ol' Dirty Bastard, with outside folks like 9th Wonder and Koolade offering beats alongside Allah Mathematics and Inspectah Deck. The title works two ways, being an indication that Masta is going to get pleasingly personal, but also that the productions are steeped in soul and R&B, offering a more upbeat and clean sound than the usual Wu murk and a Masta Killa companion to Ghostface's retro effort Ghostdini the Wizard of Poetry in Emerald City. Check the worthy bouncer "Food" for Killa's wonderful, stream-of-consciousness look back at his struggle toward the top, or the Ghostface tribute "R U Listening," which mixes ninjas, credos, and a lazy, yet very effective, hook.

Customer Reviews

GREAT

his best

#realHipHop

deejay approved son

Breath of Fresh AIR!! Great Album

great album TOP TO BOTTOM. DJ Tested and APPROVED!

Biography

Born: August 18, 1969

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

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

Considered the ninth member of the Wu-Tang Clan, Masta Killa (b. Elgin Turner; aliases: High Chief, Noodles) recorded his first rhymes at the end of "Da Mystery of Chessboxin'" from the Clan's 1993 seminal debut, Enter the Wu-Tang (36 Chambers). He had never seriously written rhymes, let alone rap before then. However, under the tutelage of the GZA, he developed a steadily paced flow that accentuated his intellectual lyrics — although equally distinctive were his smooth voice and understated...
Full Bio
Selling My Soul, Masta Killa
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