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Album Review

King Yellow returns with another Junjo Lawes-produced winner, accompanied by the fat, dubby rhythms of the Roots Radics and the Hi-Times Band, and this time the DJ brings along his sparring partner, Fathead, along for the ride. Its a hits-heavy outing, made all the more pleasurable by the combination of big, booming beats and the DJ's delightful chatter. The title track, in particular, is a fabulous showcase for Yellowman's incredible verbal skills (ad-libbed in the studio), he skitters along with barely a pause for breath, a non-stop flow of skillful rhymes and infectious exuberance. What people loved best about the DJ was his braggadocio, and he's at his boastful best on "Yellowman Wise," a sharp version of the much covered old chestnut "Solomon," and "Who Can Make the Dance Ram," a deliciously wicked rewrite of Sammy Davis, Jr.'s "The Candyman." On the simmering "Take Me to Jamaica," the DJs expound on the glory of Jamaican women (all of whom, we well know from past songs, desperately desire the oh so wonderful Yellowman). Amidst the fun and bragging, there's still room for more serious matters. A pair of religiously themed songs are also featured, as well as a couple of cultural numbers. "The Good the Bad & the Ugly" is particularly noteworthy for its hard hitting look at ghetto life, based on the pair's own poverty stricken pasts. Add the superb rhythms, Lawes excellent production, and Zung... is an unforgettable DJ extravaganza.

Customer Reviews


Yellowman is one of my new reggae heroes, and this album showcases him at his best. Don't settle for listening to this through laptop speakers - get some fat headphones or a bass-heavy speaker set up.


Born: 1956 in Jamaica

Genre: Reggae

Years Active: '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Jamaica's first dancehall superstar, Yellowman ushered in a new era in reggae music following Bob Marley's death. His early-'80s success brought the popularity of toasting -- the reggae equivalent of rapping -- to a whole new level, and helped establish dancehall as the wave of the future. For better or for worse, he also epitomized dancehall's penchant for "slack" lyrics -- that is, casual violence, sexism, homophobia, and general rudeness. Graphic sexuality was his particular forte, reaching levels...
Full Bio
Zungguzungguguzungguzeng, Yellowman
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Customer Ratings

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