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T.O.S. (Terminate On Sight) [Bonus Track Version]

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Though they are roundly reviled by many critics and hip-hop purists, G-Unit are a commercial juggernaut with an undeniably impressive back catalog of lean, street ready hits to their credit. 50 Cent’s debut Get Rich or Die Trying neatly provided a new blueprint for the hardcore hip-hop record, one that owed more to the eclectic, hit packed structure of Michael Jackson’s Thriller, than to Criminal Minded or The Infamous. Since the success of Get Rich or Die Trying 50 and his G-Unit associates have returned compulsively to this formula with varying levels of success. Though it’s hardly an out and out triumph G-Unit’s Terminate on Sight is undoubtedly one of the collective’s most satisfying releases. Unsurprisingly the album hedges its bets around the low slung, Dr. Dre aping “Rider Pt. 2,” an inescapable radio staple throughout the summer of 2008 that does its best to revisit the magic of 50-Cent’s early singles. What makes Terminate on Sight truly worthwhile however, is the indomitable presence of Young Buck, who performs here with the same verve and determination he displayed on 2007’s outstanding Buck The World.

Customer Reviews

Breakin it down member by member

Ok I think this album is better than i thought it would be. Here's my member by member breakdown. Tony Yayo - Better than I thought he would be, some good stuff like in Money Make the world go round, but he still has a way to go before he can clear the dissappointment of previous albums. Lloyd Banks - As usual, he is the most consistent member of G-Unit. No Grammy winning lyrics, but he gets it done. 50 Cent - His rhymes are a bit better than on Curtis (which was really bad), but his singing choruses are monotonous and are overall just bad. He would have been better off not singing the hooks here. Young Buck - Bad idea droppin him from the line-up. He is easily the best one we see on this album, and rips apart every song he touches. Overall, the order from best to worst is Buck, Banks, Yayo, and 50. He needs to get it together. There is good production and some great beats, but i think the worst mistake was not having Dr. Dre or Eminem make an appearance. Solid sophomore album from G-Unit.

G-Unit-T.O.S. (Terminate On Sight)

A lot has changed since the last release from Fifty’s crew, as the game has seen the heralded street hustlers of G-Unit fall off a bit. They are back to Terminate On Sight. Straight Outta Southside: Not quite the Sean Bell tribute expected, as the Unit puts their New York swag on this makeover of N.W.A.’s classic “Straight Outta Compton”. Ron Browz provides some hard hitting percussion and moody horns. Decent intro. 3.5/5 Piano Man: Production is decent, but the hook is a little dull. Each member delivers some solid verses about hustlin the keys. Buck has the best verse on this track. 3/5 Close To Me: Dangerous LLC provides some classic Unit production that fits them so well. A club banger that has G-Unit swag all over it, as the lyrics are playful and easygoing braggadacio by each member. Production shines on this one. 3/5 Rider Pt. 2: While the hook will be hated or loved, 50 isn’t bad with the autotuner. The track has some solid production and it has good bounce. The unit throws on their swagger and glides through the track with ease. 3.5/5 Casualties Of War: Ky Miller’s piano laced production has the perfect setting for some street tales. Instead each member brags about their burner skills, as 50’s sing songy hook works. 3.5/5 You So Tough: Filler track here, Ky’s production is decent, but lyrically it's a bit dull. A taunting cut, that still has 50 goin hard. Decent street track. 3/5 No Days Off: Dual Outputt’s smooth beat with strings and piano keys work well here. Each member handles the track well, as Yayo seems re-energized and the Unit does well. Solid track here. 3.5/5 Terminate On Sight: With a repetitive loop, each member energetically spits. Banks spits “call me what you want n***a but you can’t call me broke, call me crack call me coke, uncut dope” and delivers by far the best verse on the track. 3/5 I Like The Way She Do It: Another 50 club banger, similar in theme of “Candy Shop” and “Amusement Park”, the production isn’t bad. The hook is a little too simplistic, with Yayo spittin some truth amidst some wack lines, “I need a dollar for every time my heart beat, now how much is that? I could breathe on a track and make money”. 4/5 Kitty Kat: Polow Da Don’s wacky synths and electronic sound create for an interesting banger, but the track falters due to its annoying girl voice “I need cash for my kitty kat” and weak lyrics. Skipper. 2.5/5 The Party Ain’t Over: Bass thumping beat, fitting for the club or party, is another 50 banger similar in style to “After Party”. With a feel good vibe and party theme, the track serves as a solid option for the Unit. 3.5/5 Let It Go: Mavado’s reggae vibe is a nice touch, that works well over Don Cannon’s uptempo production. The Unit delivers a worthy number for the shottas and streets. 3/5 Get Down: Swizz only has some decent production here and the hook by 50 is pretty uncreative. This would be considered filler, the track is only a decent cut, with some mediocre rhymes, its only average. 2.5/5 I Don’t Wanna Talk About It: Jake One has some hypnotic production here that has some cliché verses, but it builds nicely at the hook and gives off a sinister feel. Really feelin the production, it makes the track. 3.5/5 Ready Or Not: Jake drops another eerie and cold hearted street banger here. Banks fits the track well, definitely his territory and the hook works well. Some straight hood streetness on this cut. Yayo surprisingly does well and this is a highlight. 4/5 Money Make the World Go Round: Solid finisher that has Yayo and Banks showin why they are good. Fitting production and its solemn reflective state works well, despite having a clichéd hook. 3.5/5 Chase Da Cat: Decent bonus but the track isn’t too impressive. It has a unique beat but lyrically its typical and clichéd about going after the ladies. 3/5 Overall T.O.S. is a solid album that will satisfy Unit fans. After having suffered some poor releases in the form of Banks Rotten Apple, Yayo’s Thoughts Of A Predicate Felon and the decent Curtis, its evident that the Unit realized they have to come back strong. While this album isn’t a full statement of being back, it is definitely the right start. Each member sounds very much energized and motivated to produce good music. Yayo sounds better than ever, believe it or not and Banks is definitely getting back to the sounds of his first album, which is a plus. 50 is 50, doing his thing but he still hasn’t recreated that street gutter sound we heard from Get Rich Or Die Tryin, but he’s gotten a lot fiercer and it sounds much better. T.O.S. is an aggressive album, but has its moments to party and for the ladies. Lead single “I Like The Way She Do It” is a decent club banger, somewhere between “Candy Shop” and “Amusement Park”, while aptly titled “The Party Ain’t Over” is a fitting banger and hypnotic “I Don’t Wanna Talk About It” all are solid tracks. “Casualties Of War” and several others have excellent productions that paint perfect backgrounds for hood tales and street music. While it has a lot of solid tracks, there are a couple fillers and an overall unsteady flow in the album that hold it back from a firm return. There isn’t any solid single choices or definite highlights, they’re all solid street cuts and a few party singles, but its overall solid. A solid album that has the Unit heading in the right direction towards the top. Rating: 7.5 out of 10

An Album That Could Go Far

All of T.O.S.' tracks could be gems. This album has potential to be one of the best rap albums of 2008. Oddly though, the tracks I like most are the ones with Young Buck in them, the latest ex-member of G-Unit.


Formed: 1999 in New York, NY [Queens]

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

Years Active: '00s, '10s

Though G-Unit became generally recognized as the brand name associated with 50 Cent, for instance serving as a catch phrase ("G-G-G-G-G-Unit!") as well as a record label (G-Unit Records), it in fact began as the name of his backing posse. G-Unit were originally a trio comprised of 50, Lloyd Banks, and Tony Yayo (often with the accompaniment of either DJ Whookid or Cutmaster C as their DJ), and this particular lineup resulted in a series of popular mixtapes during the early 2000s: 50 Cent Is the Future,...
Full Bio
T.O.S. (Terminate On Sight) [Bonus Track Version], G-Unit
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Customer Ratings