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Supreme Clientele Explicit Lyrics

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Audio CD, Explicit Lyrics, February 8, 2000
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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

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No Track Information Available
Media Type: CD
Street Release Date: 02/08/2000

A spell locked-up in Rikers obviously hasn't done Ghostface Killah any harm. The Wu member remains as grounded as ever in the realities of life on his sophomore set, Supreme Clientele. Musically, the album is a juiced-up model of the template provided by Ironman, over which Ghostface delivers a sermon of sexual healing and violent provocation pitched precariously somewhere between Marvin Gaye and Malcolm X. "Apollo Kids" pastes together a dramatic backdrop from orchestrated musical punctuation marks, while the primitive R&B grunt of "The Grain" sounds like it could have been recorded live at the Apollo. --Chris Campion

1. Intro - Ghostface Killah
2. Nutmeg - Ghostface Killah
3. One - Ghostface Killah
4. Saturday Nite - Ghostface Killah
5. Ghost Deini - Ghostface Killah
6. Apollo Kids - Ghostface Killah
7. The Grain - Ghostface Killah
8. Buck 50 - Ghostface Killah
9. Mighty Healthy - Ghostface Killah
10. Stay True - (featuring 60 Second Assassin)
11. We Made It - (featuring Superb)
12. Malcolm
13. Child's Play
14. Cherchez LaGhost
15. Wu Banga 101 - (featuring GZA/Cappadonna/Masta Killah/Raekwon)

Product Details

  • Audio CD (February 8, 2000)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Sony
  • ASIN: B0000488UG
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (188 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #136,561 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

23 of 27 people found the following review helpful By Peace Daddy VINE VOICE on June 15, 2000
Format: Audio CD
For those of you who thought Wu-Tang was dead, this album proves completely otherwise. After lukewarm Wu releases such as Raekwon's "Immobilarity," Ol' Dirty's "N**ga Please," & RZA's awful "Bobby Digital," (as well as many others) it seemed as if the Wu had lost their special touch. Then comes the build-up to this album. Everybody was saying it's on another level, that it's the Wu of old.....and were they ever right.
Production is handled nicely by several producers. Surprisingly (or not surprisingly as of late) RZA only produces two cuts, "Buck 50" & "Child's Play," but both are definite stand-outs. But the main ingredient that makes this album so good is Ghost himself on the mic. Dude's crazy! He can go from lyrics that really get you thinking cuz they're deep, to lyrics that really get you thinking cuz they make no sense at all! "This rap is like ziti".....hmmmm, does that mean he's "cooking" up a masterpiece? Wouldn't that be the Chef's job? How about "supercalifragilisticespialadoscious, dosciousalaespilisticfragicalisuper!" LOL, it's times like these that give this album continuous spins. I personally like his crazy lyrical style, and he comes at you with so much energy in his flows that you gotta get amped-up every time you listen.
Definitely a must-have album for Wu fans, former Wu fans, and Wu haters worldwide. BUY THIS!
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16 of 19 people found the following review helpful By jon peters on February 24, 2000
Format: Audio CD
It seems to me that after the first round of 36 chambers, people say the second round Wu falls off. First, lets rewind a bit. Gza's "Beneath the Surface", Inspectah Deck's "Uncontrolled Substance", U-God's "Golden Arms Redemption", and ODB's "Ni@@a Please" were all on fire! One needs to judge an album by what it contains, not on how it rates up against its prodessor. I'll agree that Meth's "T2000" and RZa's "Bobby Digital" were up to pare of what they should've been. Keeping just to Clan official members, not spin-off Wu's, the second rounds haven't fallen of one bit. On "Supreme Clinete", there's no exception. "Ghost Deini", the best track, "Apollo Kids", "Wu Banga 101", "The Grain", and "Cherchez LaGhost" all are bangin'. No bad production or poor lyricism here. Every track is tight, with the expection of track 13(it has a wierd back straching beat thats so annoying). I would have giving Ghost's CD 5 stars, but I felt some tracks were too short, that's unforunate because they had potential(there good anyway); tracks like "Stay True" and the other was one where Ghost sings, but other than that I glad I copped this up when it should too. Oh, check out the others I've mentioned to or see my reviews on them. P.S. Raekwon's new one is only average.
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7 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Patrick G. Varine on February 16, 2000
Format: Audio CD
THE WU RETURNS! I have to admit, I thought they were either gonna fall off or grow apart. I thought the RZA had lost his edge and had withdrawn into creative limbo. I was wrong. "Supreme Clientele" is, without a doubt, the best Wu-related album since "Wu-Tang Forever." "T2000" was good, but it wasn't really, TRULY Wu the way "Supreme Clientele" is. Now, I have the bootlegged version, which has 21 tracks, and also a few bonus joints (a PHAT remix of "Wu-Gambinos," a short song called "In the Rain" and a soul duet w/Stevie J. called "R.I.P. General Wise"), and I can honestly say that they are ALL bangin'. There is one song that is annoying as hell because of a backscratch every few beats, but otherwise, the joint is pure meat, no filler. From the cartoon intro (I LOVED that) to the grittiness of "The Grain," the syncopated bounce of "Buck 50," and the usual Gambino narratives ("Saturday Nite," etc.), this is the seminal Wu album for the new millennium. Ghost's bid at Rikers only did him good, apparently. If all the Clan has to go to jail in order to make an album this good, start jackin' fools! It's worth it! I loved this album. If you are Wu, you NEED it. You deserve it.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on April 18, 2000
Format: Audio CD
It is easy to get caught up in the whole "Best Wu album since..." or "Ghost returns to save the Wu.." discourse. What gets lost in this sort of narrow reviewing of this album is the actual superiority of this album. Ghost Face Killah has put out something rap music hasn't had to sink its teeth into in quite some time. GFK's verbal delivery is pure charisma, he doesen't just rap he spits his soul into every twisted, extraordinary ultra rhyme on this album. Those rap critics who cry for a break from the frost bitten, Bently whippin, money stackin well marketed late 90's processed commercial hip hop will love the progressive sometimes un-decipherable versification of Ghost.... . Ghost story telling capability is right up their with Slick Rick and the late great B.I.G., just listen closely to "Malcomn" and "Wu Banga 101"'s almost innocently told "ooh rev aint right" corrupt church verse. This is just a sample, every track is filled with extraordinary verbatim and scorching diction. The production is classic with Rza overlooking its entire construction it will have your head nodding from beggining to end. Standing out is the sped up funky precussion of The Grain, where Ghost brags of sexual encounters with Prince Diana, Vanna White and Pamela Lee/ Ghost Deini with eerie piano loops and bounding bass that'll rumble those sub woofers/ and the song that will undoubtedly be called the backwards track "Stroke of Death" listen to it yourself and see why. Fellow Wu members run rampid through the album, Method man gives his best verse since Shadow Boxing...
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