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Attenchun Explicit Lyrics

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Audio CD, Explicit Lyrics, June 17, 2003
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (June 17, 2003)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: So So Def
  • ASIN: B00008SH83
  • Average Customer Review: 3.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (33 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #215,476 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Lock & Load
2. Never Scared (Intro)
3. Never Scared
4. Back Up
5. Grippin' the Grain
6. Transaction (Interlude)
7. Puttin' in Work
8. Break Em Off for Life (Interlude)
9. Gettin' It (Get Dat Money)
10. It's Me (Lane to Lane)
11. For the Streets
12. Sound the Horn
13. Hate Ourselves
14. Vainglorious (Interlude)
15. Ghetto Song
16. Peaches & Cream
17. The Wall

Editorial Reviews

Customer Reviews

I can't should have not wasted ten dollars on this CD.
Jerome Shockley
If you liked Lil'John Kings of Crunk with all of its bass heavy tracks you will surely love the Bone Crusher CD which is full of tracks with deep, low bass lines.
He really cannot rap and he uses the same words repeaditely.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

15 of 19 people found the following review helpful By Niggarachi on August 19, 2003
Format: Audio CD
Well, what do we have here? Bone Crusher...another athlete (in case you didn't know, Bone Crusher used to play line during college football...hence, where he was given his nickname-now-rap name "Bone Crusher") wannabe rapper. Though he had numerous albums before AttenCHUN!, his smash single "Never Scared" is what got his name on the map in the rap game. While "Never Scared" is considered by many to be an anthem of the streets, the hardcore airplay that joint received killed the momentum of his album-coming out party. Even though "Never Scared" grew infectious as a rowdy bump-a-thon for those subs in your ride, overall, his material has grown tiresome, as you will hear throughout the album. AttenCHUN! tries to live up to the standards of Lil' Jon and all those other cats who exemplify the "Kings of Crunk" image, but all in all, everything falls flat. Lets face it, Bone Crusher isn't a good lyricist at all and just about every track (if not all of them) on the album have featured guests, which take away from the spotlight of Bone Crusher...I mean, this is HIS album, right? It's almost as if Bone Crusher was only present to sing the hooks and chorus of every track rather than spit fire on the mic like he says he can do. Nonetheless, AttenCHUN! is nothing special to the so-called "hip hop game" we've got going on right now, as I promise this album will be overlooked and forgotten very soon. The only cuts I thought were decent was the single "Never Scared" and "Grippin' The Grain." Bone Crusher...you crushed my heart.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Jason J. on July 5, 2003
Format: Audio CD
At first I was going to give this CD 4.5 stars. However, I took more time out to listen to the CD, and I found that there were a couple of problems lyrically.
If You Have this Cd, you will constantly hear yells and shouts from Bone Crusher. Though it adds an unique flavour to the songs, it really annoyed me. Nevertheless, I still enjoyed the album and recommend it to NE One who doesn't have it already.
My top six songs on this album are: Puttin in Work, Back Up, Lane to Lane, The Wall, Grippin The Grain and For the streets. Never Scared definetely keeps this CD crunk.
Overall, I think this CD is rowdy and a definete Dirty South worthy album. Bone Crusher could have definetely came out stronger lyrically, but I guess we can wait for next time for an improvement. One thing I don't get is that he is signed with So So Def. In league with BowWow? Nah, not even. If the rumours are untrue that Jermaine Dupri writes bowwow's lyrics, even Bowwow is better than Bone Crusher lyrically. However, the album is a great crunk addition to your collection. Make sure you go and get it now!
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8 of 11 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on December 28, 2003
Format: Audio CD
Before adopting the silly stage name "Bone Crusher," the young Millicent Purejoy delighted fans in his hometown of Sioux City, Iowa, with his sultry chanteuserie and charming pasquinaderie every Wednesday night at the Pink Dandelion Playhouse on 64th St. That was ten years ago, when vamping and voguing was all the rage. Now the frilly chiffon smocks have been put away and the eyeliner and lip gloss have been wiped off and a much older, angrier, scarier Mr. Purejoy has emerged to take the world of rap by storm. The transformation is nothing short of astonishing. Who would ever believe that this aggressive, posturing "thug" currently basking in the gangsta limelight was once the saucy young dandy who set all of Sioux City's "bachelor" hearts a-flutter? Would all those older gentlemen who clawed and scratched their way to his dressing room still wish to vie for his favors? My guess is Yes, they would, these distinguished pillars of the community being no strangers to the thrill of rough-trade menace. But young Millicent--sorry, I mean "Bone Crusher"--has moved on to greener, more remunerative pastures in the burgeoning "rap" genre. We at the Pink Dandelion wish him well and hope that he remembers us fondly, even as we understand that he can never acknowledge his former friends or admit to his previous profession. Sigh.
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Anthony Rupert on January 30, 2004
Format: Audio CD
I looked at one of my favorite hip-hop websites and it listed the 5 most overrated songs of 2003, and at the top of the list was "Never Scared". Then I looked at a few people's guides and they listed Bone Crusher as being the most overrated RAPPER of 2003. I think both of those are pretty accurate.
Why? Well, you'd understand if you listened to the album. I wouldn't necessarily call Bone Crusher's rhymes garbage, but they're not all that great either. And the album's introduction, which is the SECOND track (I still can't figure that one out), has Jermaine Dupri hyping Bone up, saying that he's representing the South, that he and his clique are "never scared", blah, blah, blah. Like Bone Crusher is the first rapper out of Atlanta or something?
It's hard to tell this is a debut album anyway because, as so often is the case, there are way too many guest stars on here (even in the interludes), and most of the time it's people that no one has ever heard of. Songs like "Gettin' It (Get Dat Money)" and "It's Me" are nothing special, and rapper Chyna Whyte doesn't make things better in the aforementioned song with lines like: "Ima ride till I can't ride/Drink till I can't drink/Flow till I can't flow/Blow till I can't blow." I have no idea what's going on in "The Wall", and "Ghetto Song" and "Peaches & Cream" sound like last-minute songs.
When Bone has known guest stars, things get better...well, somewhat. "Never Scared" is okay, and it's nice that it features the underrated Killer Mike, but I wasn't that impressed with T.I. (not that I ever AM). And the Goodie-Mob assisted "Hate Ourselves" is a little iffy; furthermore, the "new" Goodie Mob (sans Cee-lo) singing the chorus just doesn't work as well.
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