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My Turn to Eat

Big Kuntry King

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Customer Reviews

Big Kuntry King-My Turn To Eat

Dubbed Grand Hustle Day, one of T.I.’s proteges Big Kuntry King is ready to eat. A P$C member, Kuntry delivers My Turn To Eat. Intro: Grand Hustle comedian Lil’ Duval acts as “Ryan Depressed”, as Big Kuntry starts things off with straight bars to a triumphant horn beat. 3/5 Tool In Da Pocket: Keith Mack’s bass heavy, hi hat and snare production is met with syrupy synths and plucks. Big Kuntry’s flow isn’t bad as he spits about menace and being a hood mobster. Delivering tough guy lines and trapstar threats, the track is decent. 2.5/5 Da Baddest: Lead single off the album, Trey Songz croons smoothly on the hook and it fares for a nice low key club bumper. Shawty Redd’s production is fitting for Kuntry, as he talks about the baddest chick in the club. His flow isn’t bad on this and the track is a solid single for the clubs. 4/5 We Iz: J.U.S.T.I.C.E. League, known for their good beats, deliver a hard hitting bass production. Kuntry’s hook though is definitely weak and lyrically he doesn’t impress here. Its too dull and typical trap rap. 2/5 Pots And Pans: Shawty Redd provides another quality beat, as Kuntry speaks about his life and how he had to hustle bricks. The track is more of a representation for the south as well, as he explains in the intro about hip hop being dead because of the south, but that he thinks its alive and well. The track works nicely, explaining how the south are important to hip hop. 3.5/5 Soul Of A Man: Ricco’s hook here is truly raw and filled with soul, while Keith Mack and Nard & B deliver a guitar laced production that fits the mood. Big Kuntry speaks about the struggle and what it took for him to get where he is. This is one of the better tracks, as Kuntry is able to spit with purpose and relate to the streets with a soulful, yet true story about the hustle and struggle. 3.5/5 Love You The Right Way: Kane’s synthetic production and radio atmosphere on this track is really well done. It has that mix of smooth banger, yet can still be bumped in clubs. Lloyd’s smooth croon works nicely and Kuntry creates a possible radio jam here. Of course dedicated to the ladies, he gives the typical cliches of satisfying a woman. With its likeable production and hook, this could have crossover success on radio, if given enough promotion. 4/5 We Here: Another street banger from Shawty Redd, Big Kuntry’s hook works well with the hard hitting bass and drum rolls throughout. Catchy and infectious Grand Hustle sounding banger, Kuntry brags about his street cred and being fresh. Lyrically its typical, but it gets the job done, despite being the regular trapstar banger. 3.5/5 Focus: The hook is just decent, but I like the atmospheric beat from Tony Galvin. Kuntry gets on his laid back pimp flow about his cars and women. Fellow Grand Hustle artist, Young Dro assists with a solid verse. Decent track. 3/5 Posse: P$C member MacBoney and newly signed Grand Hustle artist, Yung L.A. join Kuntry for this Grand Hustle posse cut. The beat is just decent, while each rapper describes their street hustles. Yung L.A. sounds oddly familiar to Shawty Lo, except more annunciated in his flow, but has a similar whispered elementary flow. It’s a medicore trap record with drum rolls and synths. 2.5/5 Yeah (I’m On It): Was featured on the Grand Hustle In Da Streetz Vol. 4 compilation, as Marvelous J’s synth and snare beat was a banger among Atlanta clubs. The hook is catchy, as Kuntry lazily yells “ayyyyyyeeeeaaaayyyyeee”, Kuntry’s verses are better though and much more focused than his previous tracks. 3.5/5 That’s Right: The street single of the album, Nard & B’s horns are back once again and this is the type of party club joint you’d expect from Grand Hustle. T.I.’s swagger oozes on the hook with the repetition of “that’s right, that’s right, that’s right”. Kuntry utilizes his large figure and trap status to deliver a confident cocky club joint that is a banger. Nice way to end the album. 4/5 Big Kuntry King has definitely waited patiently on the side for his turn to eat and I think he shows a pretty good job here. Sure he’s not the most lyrical dude, but he gets the job done on My Turn To Eat. Delivering hits like the street club banger “That’s Right” and the club joint “Da Baddest” with Trey Songz. The radio ready “Love You The Right Way” works off the excellent Kane beat and Lloyd hook, while “We Here” is another solid banger to add to the Grand Hustle catalog. “Pots And Pans” and “Soul Of A Man” are solid tracks that show Kuntry is more than trapping and hustling, he shows introspection and represents for the south. While its just a decent album, it is smartly kept to a tight 12 song tracklist which hopes to get sales off being with T.I.’s Paper Trail. While “We Iz” and “Tool In Da Pocket” are just typical trap raps, the album has its bangers and should satisfy any south listener with a love for club bangers and trap raps. Rating: 7 out of 10

Solid Album

Very good album. bad release date. but still pretty good... i think kuntry should of taken this out a month later.. and then Young Dro take out another album the next month.. good hard hit of albums..

Good Album

I Really liked this album....Big Kuntry King always go hard...This is good album try it out

Biography

Born: Charleston, SC

Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

Years Active: '00s, '10s

A protégé of T.I. and a member of the crew P$C, Atlanta rapper Big Kuntry King began his quest for hip-hop stardom by selling mixtapes out of the trunk of his car. After a guest spot on T.I.'s 2001 album, I'm Serious, King made numerous other guest appearances before joining P$C for the album 25 to Life, released in 2005. In 2008...
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My Turn to Eat, Big Kuntry King
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