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UGK (Underground Kingz)

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Reseña de álbum

When UGK member Pimp C was released from prison in late 2005, his anxiousness to get the group back in the game after three years off was obvious. Combine this with his partner Bun B's loyalty to UGK — he begrudgingly released a great solo album in September of 2005, just to keep the brand going — and it sure seemed like the late-2006 street date announced for their comeback effort was more likely to be pushed up than pushed back. Then Pimp C released a solo album and the group's promised double CD with too many guest stars to mention was pushed back for the first of many times, which often means "unruly mess." Underground Kingz, the album, is a glorious triumph over all these challenges that earns its two-disc sprawl, and while it can't turn back time, the missed street dates were a small price to pay for something so solid. The guest list is a case of "real recognize real" and UGK themselves have lost none of their skills, with Bun B being the stone cold soldier he always was while the Pimp stirs it up verbally and doubles as the main, hook-loving producer of the album. He shares duties with the legendary Scarface (three tracks including the highlight "Candy"), Jazze Pha (the surprising, minimal success "Stop-n-Go"), plus Juicy J and DJ Paul, who craft a soulful backing track that's as big and grand as the UGK/OutKast collabo it supports. Almost stealing the show is Averexx, who gives "The Game Belongs to Me" a proper slide, although it's hard to go wrong with a chorus as good as "I got Bobby by the pound/Whitney by the key/DJ Screw by the gallon/B*tch the game belongs to me." Now Pimp C used a Bobby and Whitney metaphor on his solo album and a couple remixes of "Int'l Players Anthem (I Choose You)" could be considered borderline filler, but the double-disc ride doesn't feel redundant till the songs read "bonus track." Strategically dropping the hard street tracks among the club numbers helps, as do a couple steps outside the duo's comfort zone, the most notable being "Two Type of B******," featuring U.K. garage rapper Dizzee Rascal. At the center of this is all is the undeniable chemistry between Pimp C and Bun B. Both strong on their own, there's that certain something when they get together, a something complementary and extraordinary. Time to stop worrying if the reunited UGK will be nearly as good as they were — save 1996's Ridin' Dirty, they're better — and time to start wondering how they'll top this one.

Reseñas de usuarios

UGK-Underground Kingz

Their long awaited and highly anticipated seventh album is finally here. After a 5 year absence due to Pimp C's incarceration, they are back. Several pushed release dates, they finally release, the double disc set, was it the wait? Swishas And Dosha: "you myspacin and facebookin, playin games with them toys, I'm in the streets where gangstas meet, while you online with them boys" Bun B spits about the new technology out right now. Great opener, the guitars are energized and its a nice starter. 3.5/5 Int'l Players Anthem: DJ Paul & Juicy J produce a gem, that samples Willie Hutch's "I Choose You". The classy horns and soulful production are fitting on this excellent collab of Outkast and UGK. Excellent track. 5/5 Chrome Plated Woman: Decent track, but it was a little lackluster. 2.5/5 Life Is 2009: Scarface's bouncy production that has an old school feel to it, shines. Too $hort adds a solid appearance and this is a highlight. 3.5/5 The Game Belongs To Me: With one of the most creative hooks, Pimp C's fluid hook sings "I got Bobby by the pound, Whitney by the key, DJ Screw by the gallon, b**** the game belongs to me". Excellent track that is so relaxed and all about H-Town music, a nice ridin track. 5/5 Like That Remix: Decent track. 3/5 Gravy: Slow and relaxed, it was decent. 3/5 Underground Kingz: Pimp C's production of horns are great, as the assisting piano and organ are nice touches. Solid track here. 3.5/5 Grind Hard: Great track here, UGK bring a hard hitting track among bouncy synths. Young T.O.E. & DJ B-Do guest appear on this banger. 3.5/5 Take Tha Hood Back: Another banger with a harder hitting bang, as The Runners create a great beat. Slim Thug, Vicious & Middle Fingaz appear on this street banger. 3.5/5 Quit Hatin The South: Charlie Wilson smoothens the edges of this diss to anyone "hatin on the south". Relaxed and slow with a nice guitar. 3.5/5 Heaven: Pimp C's questions "is there a heaven for a G?" on the hook of this "is there any love for a thug" type track. Solid track. 3.5/5 Trill N***as Don't Die: Z-Ro adds a decent verse on this celebratory track of "trill n***as don't die". Decent track. 3/5 How Long Can It Last: Charlie Wilson shows up again to add another great hook, the slow paced track is similar to "Quit Hatin The South", as Bun and Pimp wonder how they can continue to survive. With Bun playing the realist and Pimp C the optimist. 3.5/5 Still Ridin Dirty: Heavily samples Scarface's "The Fix" it was a decent track. 3/5 Stop N Go: Jazze Pha surprises with a great production, anthemic horns and bounce with soldier snares. Great track here with a nice hook. 4/5 Cocaine: UGK share coke stories and give lessons on how to move it, as Rick Ross plays the drug kingpin who also reminisces on the past work. Laid back with nice guitar. 3.5/5 Two Type Of B****es: Interesting topic, as they compare two types of ladies. Nicely done. 3.5/5 Real Women: As UGK did on Talib Kweli's "Country Cousins", Kweli returns the favor on this smooth track that is "Dear Mama" like. An ode to the real women, Raheem's hook is nice. 4/5 Candy: Decent track, similar to "Chrome Plated Women". 2.5/5 Tell Me How Ya Feel: Another nice Jazze production with piano, good track. 3.5/5 Shattered Dreams: A sad track here, about how they didn't get any love coming up. 3.5/5 Like That: Lil Jon's street rock production was nice, but it didn't fit UGK. Skipper. 2/5 Next Up: Big Daddy Kane & Kool G Rap join UGK as vets who talk about the future of hip hop. 3/5 Living This Life: Pimp C has a beautiful hook as pain and struggle are poured into this great track. 4/5 Int'l Playas Anthem: Originally the track, they decided to go with Outkast to reach a broader audience. Three 6 Mafia appear and do a nice job. 4.5/5 Hit The Block: Swizzy's energized production is nice on the hook, but doesn't fit UGK. T.I. brings a decent appearance. 2.5/5 Solid return for UGK, they complement each other nicely. Pimp C's fluid hooks are easy to the ears, and his laid back pimp swagger work well with Bun's more tough style. There are some filler, but overall it is a really good album, especially for a double disc one. Disc 1 is more bangers, as disc 2 has more relaxed tracks. The album is an excellent ride through H-Town and UGK play their part as experienced vets (which they are) and create a relaxed and easygoing ride. Nice album, definitely one to cop. Rating 8.5 out of 10

Thats whats up!!!

Im from Port Arthur. And I know know Bun and Pimp personally. And I gotta say that im very pround of this album. They strayed out of their comfort zone just enough to draw a wider audience all the while stayin true to their core fan base. Because of the times, I dont think its fair to compare it to their past albums though. And correction, they've been puttin out albums since the late 80's not 90's. Yall enjoy.

The Best Rap Duo Ever!!!

The boys are back. All true UGK fans must cop this album. Might be the best rap album ever!!!!!


Se formó en: 1987 en Houston, TX

Género: Hip-Hop/Rap

Años de actividad: '80s, '90s, '00s

Los raperos del gangsta sureño, Pimp C y Bun B formaron UGK (conocidos también como Underground Kingz) a finales de los 80 y fueron contratados por Jive Records para su álbum debut en un sello de primera línea y lanzaron Too Hard to Swallow, en 1992. Tras su segundo álbum, Super Tight..., UGK impactó las listas del R&B con Ridin' Dirty (1996) –que trepó hasta el puesto número dos. Dirty Money fue el álbum siguiente, a finales de 2001. Pimp C debió comenzar a cumplir...
Biografía completa
UGK (Underground Kingz), UGK
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