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Shaq-Fu: Da Return

21 customer reviews

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Audio CD, November 8, 1994
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$4.66 + $3.99 shipping Only 1 left in stock. Ships from and sold by CDWarehouseOnline.

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Shaq-Fu: Da Return + You Can't Stop the Reign
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Editorial Reviews

Shaquille O'Neal ~ Shaq-Fu: Da Return

1. No Hook
2. Newark To C.I.
3. Biological Didn't Bother
4. My Dear
5. Shaq's Got It Made
6. Mic Check
7. My Style, My Stelo
8. (So U Wanna Be) Hardcore
9. Nobody
10. Freaky Flow
11. Biological Didn't Bother
12. Bonus Track 1

Product Details

  • Audio CD (November 8, 1994)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Jive
  • ASIN: B000000524
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (21 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #190,527 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By David Kearney on February 23, 2006
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Shaq Diesel was pretty bad but had me laughing like crazy. With that CD most people could never ever give Shaq credit, that said...

This time around Shaq does less comical raps (although he pokes a few times, just nothing compared to Shaq Diesel, which he names the hidden track) and his rhyming skills are actually decent here. He also has guests like RZA, Method Man and Redman, Warren G, Erick Sermon, Prince Rakeem, hell, even Keith Murray.

Raps at the top:

Biological Didn't Bother **** (wow!)(If Shaq were a slight more serious and didn't poke any fun, this would be almost a 4 1/4star rap. Probably Shaq's best rap ever for seriousness/rap attempt. Wow! I just gave a Shaq rap 4 stars.)

My Dear ***1/4(I'm a huge Warren G fan so this helps to. Hook goes a bit too long though.)

Shaq Diesel *** (Hidden track)

No Hook ***

Shaq's Got it Made ***

The rest are ok or pretty decent to almost near three star quality raps (with the exception of maybe track 10). I have to give credit to whoever did the beats this time around. There are no horrible beats in any of the tracks that I can recall.

I'd actually recommend this CD since It's so cheap as is. I almost gave this CD 4 stars because Shaq is actually pretty decent, dare I say, good.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I hear a lotta heads hatin' on this cat for his skills, or lack thereof. I am an open-minded person and like to give different rappers a chance. I won't lie, Shaq is neither a great rapper, nor a horrible rapper at least here. Since this is my first Shaq album, I have little to judge him by. At times, he goes on too much about his ballin' skills. On a rap album, we'd rather hear other dimensions of his being, but there are times where he shines. 1994's Shaq Fu-Da Return does have a lot going for it and some against it. The pros are the beats, ranging from G-Funk on a few (Warren G's beats are awesome), there is some boom bap and some jazzy east coast funk. The beats are awesome here. Producers include Warren G, Erick sermon, RZA, Chyskillz, The LG Experience and LoRider, Redman (here listed as Reggie Noble). Shaq does get personal on a few joints and does have a nice mic presence on both versions of "Biological Didn't Bother," where he shows how a step-father came in and put Shaq up on game, one version a G-Funk Warren G version with a twangy, guitar ridden beat, and the other with a smooth east coast beat. Shaq is decent on the mic on redman's twisted-fonky beat on "Newark To CI" and flexes his skills with Keith Murray. "Shaq's Got It Made" has a jazzy Erick Sermon beat that rocks. His flow is not bad, but he does get a bit lack-luster with some excess braggadoccio. Shaq does flex more on "Freaky Flow" with Mr. Ruffneck and General Sha. I do not see why people see him as a horrible 1-star rapper. "My Style, My Stelo" features Erick Sermon and Redman, with Sermon producing a deep-groove funky beat. Shaq's raps here are not on par with other joints, as he is way outshined by Redman, and Erick Sermon flows better here too. On "(So U Wanna Be) Hardcore" is where Shaq flows pretty well.Read more ›
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Format: Audio CD
The mass beckoned, and Shaq supplied. For as long as time could tell, everyone wanted basketball franchise players to rap, and Shaquille O'Neal was the one to satisfy the needs of the public. From the beginning of the CD to the very end, listeners are stunned by a full onslaught of the forceful Shaq-Attack as he bounces beats just as well as he bounces basketballs. The unexpected aspect of the music which is the most captivating is the thoughtful lyrics. Unlike other celebrity made music attempts, Shaq reaches into his soul and pulls out some emotional issues and shares them. The highlight of the album is Biological Didn't Bother, which tells of the moving relationship Shaquille O'Neal had with his step father Phil, because his real blood related dad wanted nothing to do with him. This heartfelt rap jerks all the tears in ones ducts leaving you wanting more, which is exactly what you get. Shaq is a leader of the people and supplies the demands which is why Biological Didn't Bother is delivered twice on this astounding musical masterpiece. Surprisingly, the second time you hear this song, it is better than the first, which was originally thought to be impossible.

Another precious pearl of perfect performance is Shaq's Got it Made, where Shaq tells it how it. Shaq's got it all, he can play basketball, he can write, he can rap, he drinks Pepsi, he can sing, he's a love machine, and he can act. Another fine attribute to the personal character of Shaquille O'Neal is his loyalty. While listening to this CD Shaq throws mention to his sponsor at the time Pepsi, which is cleverly worked into one of his raps.

The only down side of this national treasure, is that a certain level of respect is lost for other rappers on the CD such as Redman and Method Man.
Read more ›
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Shaquille O'Neal, or Shaq Diesel as some of his rap fans like to think of him as, excelled on the basketball court and in the microphone booth in my humble opinion, and he entered the rap game at just the right time to make a solid impression, just at the time the golden age was wrapping up and right before the nineties really started to pick up pace. On Shaq Fu: Da Return, Shaq kicks playful, avuncular flows and tries out different accents and voice pitches to spice up his verses on occasion, and he enlists several heavy hitters to spit rhymes here. Because it does tend to give excess attention to the big guys, i.e. RZA, Method Man, Erick Sermon, Keith Murray, etc., the album gives little time for Shaq to make a huge dent in the grand scheme of things lyrically. He can rap well, but he needed to do more of it on this album to warrant the receipt of ample credibility. "Biological Didn't Bother" is a celebration of his step dad for raising him after his biological father left the scene, and the album contains two versions of this single. The song is great but doesn't necessarily need a remix. I would've liked more songs with more real rhymes from Shaq, but the album is a decent listen overall.
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