Khayree – Brings You The Blackalation (CD) (1997) (FLAC + 320 kbps)

Khayree - The Blackalation

Khayree is a hip-hop producer, from Vallejo, California. He is best known for producing for Bay Area rappers such as Mac Dre, Mac Mall, Ray Luv, and Young Lay. He produced most of Young Lay’s album Black ‘N Dangerous and Mac Mall’s Illegal Business?, as well as many others. Some of the best known songs he produced include Young Lay’s “All About My Fetti”, which was used for the soundtrack to the movie New Jersey Drive, and also Mac Mall’s “Ghetto Theme”, whose music video was directed by Tupac Shakur.

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Dom Pachino – Gemini Mind: Dom Pachino vs. PR Terrorist (WEB) (2016) (320 kbps)

Dom Pachino Vs Pr Terrorist

Napalm Recordings presents the brand new solo album GEMINI MIND from KILLARMY veteran Dom Pachino. Showcasing a lyrical battle between his alter egos; the rapid fire spitting militant themed P.R. TERRORIST versus the street bravado, slang-slinging Dom Pachino. The dual personalities face off in this epic war, scheduled for 16 rounds of real New York Hip-Hop.

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Jakki Tha Motamouth – God Vs. Satan (CD) (2005) (FLAC + 320 kbps)

Jakki Tha Motamouth - God Vs. Satan

Jakki Rubin, better known by his stage name Jakki da Motamouth, is an American rapper from Columbus, Ohio. He is a member of MHz Legacy. He was part of the group The Weathermen. Originally released in 2004, his first solo album, God vs. Satan, was re-released in 2005.

A reissue of Jakki da Motamouth’s 2004 debut, the 28-track God vs. Satan feels hugely overstuffed. It’s four and a half minutes into the album, following an a cappella statement of intent and the first of 12 between-song skits setting up the album’s main premise, before the first actual song starts; that song, “Radiofriendly,” turns out to be a minimalist blend of seemingly freestyle rhymes over a bass-synth pulse and a deliberately tinny, crackly string sample that would be great at two minutes long but drags horribly at twice that. That’s the way the album goes throughout: Jakki da Motamouth has a flow that’s just about good enough to back up all but his most outlandish boasts, but he seems to be in dire need of an editor, both to separate out the bad ideas and to shape and guide the good ones. With about a third to a half of the more repetitive material excised (which wouldn’t include all of the skits, which for once are an interesting, integral part to the album’s flow), God vs. Satan would be twice as powerful as it is.

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