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Our World, Our Way (Bonus Track Version)

Dem Franchize Boyz

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Customer Reviews

Dem Franchize Boyz-Our World, Our Way

There’s a significant difference right from the beginning, suits and no fancy cars or white tees. DFB is back with their newest album, Our World, Our Way which doesn’t feature any help from JD after being dropped from Capitol and moving to Koch. Get Cha Hustle On: Nitti’s synth bass beat opens things up, as DFB insists for everyone to get their hustle on. Each rapper delivers their verses that are pretty cliche. Average start. 2.5/5 Put U On: Repetitive hook that is pretty annoying, as each member drops their elementary like rhymes throughout. Its supposed to be a street banger and hyped, but it just seems mundane and goes on the verge of boredom. 2/5 Mr. Feel Good: When DFB truly succeeds is tracks like this. When they aren’t just yelling and screaming cliched rhymes, but actually sounding intact with the beat. Fresh’s hard hitting drum patterns and twinkling instrumentals work well, as the high paced flow has each member giving their styles with focused lyrics. Catchy hook makes this a likeable track and banger for clubs. 3.5/5 Come Come: Blaze’s hook is decent, but it was originally with T-Pain that would have had more appeal to audiences and sounded better. The beat is oozing with synths but it is just mediocre, typical record geared towards ladies. 3/5 Shawty Foreal: Horns and guitars back the boys on this smooth bumping track about reppin their hoods. JR Get Money, a new Grand Hustle signee drops a decent hook, while each member drops their typical swag and rhymes about getting with ladies. While the beat is better than most on the album, it has recycled metaphors “call me Pillsbury, cause ya boy got dough” which I think was used by Jizzal Man on their sophomore disc. 3/5 Talkin Out Da Side Of Ya Neck: Bangladesh’s marching band production of heavy bass and tuba lines throughout back up DFB’s lead single, “Talkin Out Da Side Of Ya Neck”. They get at all haters talking smack about their snap movement and style. While its a decent track for them, it really doesn’t compare at all in catchiness or style to their previous hits of “I Think They Like Me”, “White Tees” and “Lean Wit It, Rock Wit It”. 3/5 Turn Heads: The second single, DFB goes for a smoother appeal. L.T. Hutton’s smooth and polished commercial production with Lloyd’s smooth croon hide the mediocre and weak lyrics from DFB. Its a decent single, but just doesn’t seem to have that blow up ability for radio. 3.5/5 Roll Ya Arms: Hypnotic beat that sounds similar to “Lean Wit It, Rock Wit It” in terms of dance vibe. This is more of what DFB is known for, it is definitely their forte, of creating dance jams, however the hook reuses a line from their infamous hit. 3/5 #1 Girl: Maestro provides a synthetic backdrop along with refreshing guitar strums. Probably they’re most sappy track, they speak about being in love, as J Que croons lightly on the hook. Sadly it isn’t believable since they speak so much about hittin and quitin. 3/5 Make Ya Mad: 808’s bump, as the boys attempt to create a club banger, but it is sadly one of their typical filler they make. From the repetitive hook and Parlae’s continuous repetition of “shinin” and “money”, you can already see this is a skipper. 1/5 The Life: The boys offer up their most sincere and most introspective track on the album with City Black on the hook crooning. Its a decent hook over synths and snares, as each member spits about the struggle. Its actually one of the best tracks on the album due to its reflection of the struggle. 3.5/5 I’m Fresh: Horrid hook that tries to incorporate a sing songy vibe but it turns to disaster. Constant cliched rhymes of jewelry, clothes and swagger get tiresome. The looming horns also get a little repetitive and the track ultimately is a skipper. .5/5 The Killers, The Dealers: Another sampling of one of their lines from a hit, Kel’s production is nicely done. The boys speak about their street cred, its a decent ender. 3/5 I have to say, I am quite surprised that they have lasted this long. From their debut album, I thought they would have one hit and be done, but they have blown up with “I Think They Like Me”, “Ridin Rims” and “Lean Wit It, Rock Wit It”. Despite all this success, I think they are on their way out. Being dropped from Capitol and no longer associated with Jermaine Dupri, who was a large part of their success, has left them forgotten and not getting as much promotion with their new label, Koch. I still see these guys as the same dudes from album one, who haven’t grown much lyrically, still the same cliche, gangster swag, gettin ladies, shinin, stuntin and makin it rain. What this album lacks in comparison to their previous is that big hit that tended to carry the album. Evident in lead single “Talkin Out Da Side Of Ya Neck” the song was a much weaker single and hasn’t gained the success of “Lean Wit It, Rock Wit It” or “White Tees”. They try commercial with “Turn Heads”, however there are so many better rappers with R&B hooks and production that the song has gone widely overseen, but has experienced a little success, mainly because of Lloyd’s hook and L.T.’s beat. Where they really shine on this album is the sincere “The Life”, club bangin “Mr. Feel Good” and “Roll Ya Arms” which brings back that fun club style they possess. They try to hard however to attract mainstream, as “#1 Girl” has a great beat, but comes across as non believable, just because they speak about gettin b****es and treating them like money, gettin it and spendin it. Flaws are throughout with tiresome cliches of “I’m Fresh”, “Make Ya Mad”, “Put U On”, “Get Cha Hustle On”, tracks we’ve heard millions times before, just DFB doesn’t have the lyrical ability to make it good or catchy hook. Crossover attempts “Come Come” and “Shawty Foreal” are simply mediocre with little known guests. The album is another mediocre album with a few likeable singles, but doesn’t have that smash catchiness that would lead up to previous hit success. Rating: 5 out of 10

yeah dey baaaaack!!!!

i was wonderin where des boys went, they dropped off the radar, im flippin cuz dey BACK!!!

Tell Me Why....

These cats have a major deal and they cant even go GOLD much less rap about anything above 123, ABC.

Biography

Formed: Atlanta, GA

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

Years Active: '00s, '10s

Southern rap group Dem Franchize Boyz includes members Gerald "Buddie" Tiller, Bernard "Jizzal Man" Leverette, Maurice "Parlae" Gleaton, and Jamall "Pimpin" Willingham. After a period spent pushing low-key releases and mixtapes, the Atlanta-based group was picked up by Universal and released a self-titled album in September of 2004, preceded by "White Tee" — a regional smash that received nationwide exposure on BET. When Jermaine Dupri and his So So Def label moved from Arista to Virgin (Dupri...
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Our World, Our Way (Bonus Track Version), Dem Franchize Boyz
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