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Bred 2 Die Born 2 Live Explicit Lyrics


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Audio CD, Explicit Lyrics, December 5, 2006
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Editorial Reviews

In the most important teaming in rap since Dre and Snoop, powerhouses Lil Jon and 50 Cent have teamed up to launch the first solo album from Lil Scrappy, Atlanta's Prince of Crunk. Bred 2 Die Born 2 Live follows the gold success of 2004's dual-artist The King Of Crunk & BME Recordings Present: Trillville & Lil Scrappy. With Lil Scrappy's Bred 2 Die Born 2 Live, half sorrow, half party, crunk gets real.

1. I'm Back
2. Touching Everything
3. Young And Famous
4. Money In The Bank (Remix)
5. Been A Boss
6. Gangsta, Gangsta
7. Posted In The Club
8. Anutha Country Story
9. Livin' In The Projects
10. Born To Live
11. P**** Poppin'
12. Get Right
13. Baby Daddy
14. The Situation
15. Police
16. Like Me
17. G-S***
18. N****, What's Up
19. Lord Have Mercy
20. Oh Yeah

Product Details

  • Audio CD (December 5, 2006)
  • Original Release Date: 2006
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Reprise / Wea
  • ASIN: B000J103TS
  • Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (17 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #158,514 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Bred 2 Die, Born 2 Live isn't that great a follow up to his debut.
Norfeest
It isn't neccessarily crunk; it has enough funky Southern grooves to it to make this chill out music.
Pablo
The influence of Curtis Jackson A.K.A 50 Cent is very clear on this album.
Pressureworld

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Pressureworld on February 3, 2007
Format: Audio CD
First of all let me clearly state that im from Atlanta and I am a diehard fan of Lil Scrappy and that is why it breaks my heart to tell you that this CD is garbage. Besides Money in the Bank there are no other standout cuts and it is a shame because the underground mixtape he dropped with DJ Don Cannon early last year was on fire, He and Cannon delivered all new tracks and there were all on point, that was of course before 50's influence which brings us to our problem. The influence of Curtis Jackson A.K.A 50 Cent is very clear on this album. I like 50 but he knows little of the way we make records down south. If the G-Unit boss would have just stayed out he way and let Scrappy pick and choose his own tracks, verses etc. everything may have been fine. The guy is a control freak and as a result nobody in the "A" is pumping this and it is a shame because when Scrappy is on point the boy is unstoppable. This CD is garbage plain and simple and 50's influence is going to put the the crown prince of the south's career in serious jerpody unless he quickly wise's up. This is an honest review from a fan that has been down since day one.I have bought all the mixtapes and everything else he's dropped but, im telling you If you the consumer buy this Cd you will regret it and to Scrappy ditch the G Unit do what's in your heart and get back to business.
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Norfeest VINE VOICE on December 12, 2006
Format: Audio CD
Short and simple, if Scrap ain't gettin' crunk, I really can't feel 'em. There are a few tracks where he comes across okay without crunk beats like "Money In The Bank" featuring Young Buck and "Living In The Projects." One of the standouts, in my opinion, is "Posted In The Club" featuring Three Six Mafia. I'm a huge fan of HCP and their production and it's tracks like this that Scrappy sounds best over. Then there are some rowdy joints like "Gangsta Gangsta" and "Been A Boss" featuring Bohagon & Young Dro (call me crazy, but I'm starting to take a liking to Young Dro) that remind you of the old Scrappy.

The problem here is the obscene amounts of skip material to be found on the album. "Get Right" and "N**** What's Up" are decent at best. You shouldn't listen to "Touching Everything" while operating heavy machinery. "I'm Back", "P**** Poppin'", "Baby Daddy", and "Born To Live" are just plain terrible. There are plenty of songs that fall under the same categories, but then I'd be here all day typing if I tried to list them all. Couple that with the fact that, like another reviewer said, there are times where Scrap sounds like T.I. That's not a good look at all.

Bred 2 Die, Born 2 Live isn't that great a follow up to his debut. While I won't call it a step backward, I'd definitely call it a side step. Hopefully he'll ditch G-Unit and get crunk again. G-Unit has a way of dragging new signees down (like Mobb Deep) and, even though they aren't all that prevalent on this CD, this CD seems to taking the same course. I recommend downloading this one and testing it out before you actually pay for it.

Standout Tracks: Been A Boss feat. Bohagon & Young Dro, Posted In The Club feat. Three Six Mafia (My Favorite), Living In The Projects, Money In The Bank [Remix] feat. Young Buck, and Gangsta Gangsta
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Norfeest VINE VOICE on December 12, 2006
Format: Audio CD
Short and simple, if Scrap ain't gettin' crunk, I really can't feel 'em. There are a few tracks where he comes across okay without crunk beats like "Money In The Bank" featuring Young Buck and "Living In The Projects." One of the standouts, in my opinion, is "Posted In The Club" featuring Three Six Mafia. I'm a huge fan of HCP and their production and it's tracks like this that Scrappy sounds best over. Then there are some rowdy joints like "Gangsta Gangsta" and "Been A Boss" featuring Bohagon & Young Dro (call me crazy, but I'm starting to take a liking to Young Dro) that remind you of the old Scrappy.

The problem here is the obscene amounts of skip material to be found on the album. "Get Right" and "N**** What's Up" are decent at best. You shouldn't listen to "Touching Everything" while operating heavy machinery. "I'm Back", "P**** Poppin'", "Baby Daddy", and "Born To Live" are just plain terrible. There are plenty of songs that fall under the same categories, but then I'd be here all day typing if I tried to list them all. Couple that with the fact that, like another reviewer said, there are times where Scrap sounds like T.I. That's not a good look at all.

Bred 2 Die, Born 2 Live isn't that great a follow up to his debut. While I won't call it a step backward, I'd definitely call it a side step. Hopefully he'll ditch G-Unit and get crunk again. G-Unit has a way of dragging new signees down (like Mobb Deep) and, even though they aren't all that prevalent on this CD, this CD seems to taking the same course. I recommend downloading this one and testing it out before you actually pay for it.

Standout Tracks: Been A Boss feat. Bohagon & Young Dro, Posted In The Club feat. Three Six Mafia (My Favorite), Living In The Projects, Money In The Bank [Remix] feat. Young Buck, and Gangsta Gangsta
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10 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Pablo on December 5, 2006
Format: Audio CD
If there's any crunk rapper I can tolerate from Atlanta, Lil' Scrappy'd most likely be it; in fact, I actually quite like Scrappy's style. He is rather weak as an actual emcee, but he has enough charisma to carry him over some tight production - and throughout this album, the production does continue to bang, and Scrappy's charisma does glimmer rather brightly. However, charisma can only go so far without polished skills.

While I've said in the past that Scrappy is the only rapper outside of the legendary Onyx crew who should be screaming into a microphone, Scrappy isn't nearly up to par with Sticky, Fredro, or even the obscure Sonsee when it comes to skills an emcee. The wordplay isn't there, and Scrappy's a little too obsessed with materialism to come close to Onyx's rugged subject matter. Scrappy is a good modern hardcore emcee, and even one of the better members of the G-Unit collective; however, that's not a difficult spot to obtain.

He isn't as skilled lyrically as Lloyd Banks, he isn't nearly as charismatic as Young Buck(as the Money In The Bank single clearly reveals), and he can't even match today's Mobb Deep's gulliness; but he does show more promise than the likes of Young Hot Rod, Tony Yayo, or 50 Cent. Musically, this is probably the most well-produced album to come from the G-Unit camp this year(which isn't considerabley difficult, seeing there's only been two other G-Unit releases, and both suffered from borderline terrible production). It isn't neccessarily crunk; it has enough funky Southern grooves to it to make this chill out music.
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Oh Yeah (Work)?
oh yeah is the last song on the album. it's called "bonus track" or just "oh yeah"
Feb 25, 2007 by Mary F. Mckinley |  See all 2 posts
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