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Finally Rich [Explicit] Explicit Lyrics

3.2 out of 5 stars 65 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Explicit Lyrics, December 18, 2012
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Editorial Reviews

2012 mixtape from the controversial young rapper. Finally Rich finds Keef accompanied by some of the biggest rappers in the business, including Waka Flocka Flame and Young Jeezy. In one year, 17-year-old Chief Keef went from being on house arrest at his grandma's house to being a national Rap superstar, all years before he's old enough to buy a drink.
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (December 18, 2012)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Interscope
  • ASIN: B009XC8R42
  • Average Customer Review: 3.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (65 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #26,604 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Yer Pal on December 19, 2012
Format: Audio CD
I have to admit, there is something different about Chief Keef's sound than what has been out in the mainstream up until now, but not to a large extent. "Drill" is a legitimate sub-genre. It's anthem-like (think Whoop That Trick as a quick popular example) a little Souljah Boy-ish fo sho. I can see why people are into the sound, but I think the messages coming across in the lyrics are ignorant and worrisome because they idolize violence beyond what I personally think is OK, and I'm not usually bothered by that kind of stuff. I'm not against young, angry teens getting their angst out with music. That's not the issue, and in fact, I think that music is a great way to get angst out. However, Chief Keef is a horrible example to set in front of impressionable youth. That's all he is, too. He's 17. I don't think he should care that anyone feels this way, especially based on his life experiences that he raps about, but I do think it is sad that he's so fearless because his life is worthless (according to his perspective on it "No Tomorrow"). It's like no being afraid to walk in a minefield. That's straight-up sad, but record companies don't care, and that's even more sad. Those guys are bigger gansters than any ghetto gang-like bangers they can find to exploit.
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Format: Audio CD
Chief Keef's "Finally Rich" is the new CD from up and coming Chicago rapper Keith Cozart. The album is hard hitting, poignant, vulgar, and at times engaging. I definitely recommend listening to a track or two before buying, as many of the songs on "Finally Rich" are similar, possibly to a fault.

As a whole this album doesn't have much variance, and that could be a good or bad thing depending on whether you enjoy Chief's style or not. Overall the pace of each song is medium to slow, with droning bass, even paced verbage, and most songs don't sway from the original beat/vibe introduced at the beginning of the song. Keef obviously has a lot of talent, his delivery is sharp, his rhymes typically work, and the songs are well mixed with mostly catchy rhythms. The problem is when you listen to the whole album at once, much of the songs blend together and unless you're looking at the track number and name you might mistake one song for another.

A good example of this would be if you go back and forth between "Love Sosa" and "Finally Rich." While the songs have different intro's, you can go to the middle of each tune at random and find that it doesn't sound all that different besides very slight variance in delivery.

On the other side of things there are a few good tunes on this album:

"No Tomorrow:" Has a VERY catchy dynamic synth throughout the song and Chief Keef's vocal drones through the songs between phrases works really well. The song is about living for the moment and it's well delivered by Keef with a nice aura about it.

"Diamonds" Featuring French Montana: Some real nice stuff here from French Montana and is the one collaboration on the album that actually works for me. Really nice bell like chimes in the beat, and great heavy bass.
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Format: MP3 Music
How bad is it, that when you partially hear one of his tracks to turn around and say "Hell to the naw" and add "not even for free" to the mix? I grew up on old skool gangster rap, and even back then we could rock some of the music and UNDERSTAND some of the lyrics. I couldn't get with any of his tracks. I've been hustled to few hustler street rappers, and I actually enjoyed a few tracks of their music. I was curious about Chief Keef, to see what the hype was all about him besides being linked in the news media for some serious felony charges. I don't see it, i don't get it, and quite frankly, i don't want to get it. If this music is you, then play on, but for the rest who seek out real enjoyable music even in rappers like Kanye, T.I, Ludacris,and etc...just press on.
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Format: Audio CD
17-year old rapper Chief Keef (Keith Cozart) arrives with his debut effort, Finally Rich (Deluxe) [Explicit], via Interscope Records. Chief Keef attempts to build his success off of simplistic and repetitive themes - money, foreign cars, substances, and girls. While most of those themes are central to the multitude of rap albums, Chief Keef fails to ultimately `broaden his horizons'. Yes his only 17 and some debut albums tend to be `sketchy' but even Young Chop's brilliant production can atone for Chief Keef's lack of lyrical prowess.

"Love Sosa" a single isn't too shabby for an opener, but neither is it profound. Young Chop's hardcore production provides a lift, proving the perfect palette for Chief Keef to express his explicit bravado. Not completely unlike Future, Chief Keef oscillates between quasi-rapping and quasi-singing. The point of the cut? Girls love `Sosa,' his nickname and he has plenty of money.

"Hallelujah" again relies on heroic production work from Young Chop, which Chief Keef proves he needs. Bragging much like any teen and once more referencing himself as `Sosa', Keef continues to brag about being `awesome.' While his overconfidence does turn-off, it's not a total deal breaker; leave that to the empty second verse which ends every line too similarly. He does manage a clever Ben Franklin reference when he states "I love when me and Ben Franklin be spending some time..."

"I Don't Like" featuring Lil Reese arrives just in time. His big hit is a big as advertised in the context of Finally Rich.
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Finally Rich [Explicit]
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