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Lost and Found Enhanced

195 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Will Smith return's with his brand new album 'Lost & Found' that features the hit new single 'Switch'. Interscope. 2005.

50 Cent may have survived gunfire and gang fights but Will Smith remains the ultimate Teflon rapper. Nothing gets to him - not shifts in popular culture and taste. Not dipping record sales. Not even looming middle age. He's still happy playing the dopey, clean-cut "Fresh Prince of Bel Air," turning out Sesame Street rhymes over Playskool beats while remaining unaffected by the world outside. He deserves credit for standing his ground ("I never write verses with curses," he declares at one point), but not for making an album that is, by turns, bitter ("Mr. Niceguy"), self-righteous ("Could You Love Me") and downright egomaniacal ("Here He Comes"). Guests like Timbaland, Snoop Dogg and DJ Jazzy Jeff offer little direction. --Aidin Vaziri

Track Listings

Disc: 1

  1. Here He Comes
  2. Party Starter
  3. Switch
  4. Mr. Niceguy
  5. Ms. Holy Roller
  6. Lost & Found
  7. Tell Me Why
  8. I Wish I Made That/Swagga
  9. Pump Ya Brakes
  10. If U Can't Dance (Slide)
  11. Could U Love Me
  12. Loretta
  13. Wave Em Off
  14. Scary Story
  15. Switch (R&B Remix)
  16. Bonus Track 1

Product Details

  • Audio CD (March 29, 2005)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Enhanced
  • Label: Interscope
  • ASIN: B0007QS4IC
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (195 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #77,192 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

67 of 71 people found the following review helpful By Jason's Jukebox on April 4, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Easily the best thing that Will has done since he was known as The Fresh Prince. Some of the reviewers state that you aren't a true rap fan if you say this a good album, but that is just silly - I listen to Public Enemy, Busta Rhymes, The Roots, Eminem and tons of underground rap and this album is easily just as good - better than the trash 50 Cent put out last month (worst sophmore album of all time??) and easily better than Encore. A harder sound, more like building on the sound of Code Red. Jazzy Jeff is a refreshing sound on several of these tracks. Highly recommended - for fans of mainstraim rap (eminem, 50 cent) as well as underground (Qwel, Sage Francis). Will appeals to everyone.
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32 of 36 people found the following review helpful By Amanda Richards HALL OF FAMEVINE VOICE on June 16, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Will Smith presents a mixed bag of tracks in an album which noisily signals his return to music. As you probably know, he's been a bit occupied with the whole acting career thing, so his music hasn't changed much from the days when he weighed 90 pounds, including afro. While hip hop has evolved a long way since the Fresh Prince first hit the mic and moved to Bel Air, Big Willie still sounds like a cheeky youngster, especially on the first hit single "Switch", a bass pounding dance piece with no lyrical merit whatsoever.

Cocky and brash, his songs come across as lightweight pop hop, which will probably be scoffed at by fans of popular hip hop. The lead off song "Here He Comes" borrows the original Spiderman theme, and speaks of his return to music.

"Fresh Prince was hot,

the movies killed him, wait, hold up, stop! You can rebuild him

lock him back in hip hop while Dude's not filming

shock by the film & the TV money, went from scenes with Uncle Phil

to scenes with Sonny, so hard to break free from a guaranteed 20

but its done, so come see the MC, honey! "

His lyrics repeatedly poke fun at popular hip hop artistes and he does a lot of complaining about the quality of music today:

Mr. Niceguy -

"Dissed by Eminem but did it bother him (yup)

But he classy Big Will just get another 20 mil

And walk right pass E.
Read more ›
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14 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Darrell Gray on July 19, 2005
Format: Audio CD
I have long since been a hip hop fan. From the time when Rapper's Delight came to the main stage and rocked us for the first time, I have been hooked. I've lived through the changes in the music I love, the good and the bad. I have seen the beefs, the coalitions, the one-hit-wonders, the violence, the deaths, the co-opting, the bad rappers making good and the good rappers getting bad press. I've seen this "thing of ours" grow up. But growing up does not necessarily mean maturing, and there is a distinct difference. Anyone can grow up. It's the mere state of not dying. Maturing takes takes skill. Learning from the past and translating it into something that can be used positively for anyone involved in that particular life. Where am I going with this?

Will Smith has put out an album that I feel is warranted of a mature status. I mean this in the most positive terms.

We all know he was never a gangster MC from the very begining. Anyone one of us who actually appreciate this genre of music can attest to the fact that he was not a negative role model from the get-go! He has always been about the story telling and the party vibe (the family party vibe) in his music. That is what made him big with us. He was safe and still funky at the same time while groups like NWA was F***ing the police, as if they represented the reality of ALL blacks in the country! I know ALL of these crunked-up-gangsta-cussing rappers, and I make a DISTINCT and purposeful separation between the two, were boppin' thier high top fades and shaking their Jordache jean-wearing asses to his music back in the day. And a clown like Eminem (I call him Dre'-enim) (I also allude back to the COOPTING issue)has NO BUSINESS saying ANYTHING about a pioneer of this game!
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12 of 12 people found the following review helpful By DMac875 on April 5, 2005
Format: Audio CD
It seems that people have forgotten what Will Smith was and still is: a quality MC. Certainly there have been many who have been more popular, and he never was and never will be on the lyrical level of an MC like Rakim or Talib Kweli. However, I have always had immense respect for any MC who refuses to change his style and message simply to fit into the perception of what a rapper should be. Will Smith is still doing hip hop simply because it is his love and passion. In my mind, Will Smith embodies what hip hop was before it was corrupted by corporate music.

I am probably most impressed by how much Will still has to say. We have seen him come from a teen from the streets of Philly to emerge a superstar. Yet it seems that he has not forgotten where has has come from and that there are many still left behind, and that there is more to life than his cars, money, and women. I am particularly impressed by the track "Tell Me Why" (feat. Mary J. Blige). In a style somewhat reminiscent of Jadakiss' "Why," Will talks about telling his son about the 9/11 attacks and their aftermath, and then goes into asking God why "the bomb is always getting the last word," why "them priests have to act so ill," and so on. Honestly, I love the emotion that he flashes on this track and I personally find it to be a better effort than the aforementioned Jadakiss track.

Will also retains his comic sense on this album, jesting at those that have recently attacked him (ahem, Eminem, ahem). He still retains his class in responding to those that question his "street cred." In "I Wish I Would Have Made That" he says "Just ign'rnt, attacking, acting rough, I mean then would I be black enough? Oh wait, maybe Ill jack a truck, full of cigarettes, guns, and stuff.
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