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Tha Streetz Iz a Mutha Explicit Lyrics, Extra tracks

118 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Explicit Lyrics, Extra tracks, November 16, 1999
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Editorial Reviews


Track Listings

Disc: 1

  1. I Call Shots
  2. Loose Cannons
  3. Who Ride Wit Us
  4. Represent Dat G.C.
  5. Welcome Home
  6. Tequilla
  7. Trylogy
  8. Neva Gonna Give It Up
  9. Tha Streetz Iz A Mutha
  10. Ya Can't Trust Nobody
  11. It Ain't About You
  12. Girls All Pause
  13. Your Gyrl Friend
  14. Ho's A Housewife
  15. I Ain't Sh%t Without My Homeboyz
  16. Step Up
  17. Live On The Mic
  18. Bonus Track

Product Details

  • Audio CD (November 16, 1999)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics, Extra tracks
  • Label: Antra
  • ASIN: B000028TWH
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (118 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #175,351 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

24 of 26 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on November 19, 1999
Format: Audio CD
This is the greatest hip-hop album ever. Kurupt is a lyrical genius, his poetic lines are unbelieveable. The thing that makes Kurupt's lyrical style so amazing is that he has the ability to paint a picture inside your mind. That keeps you listening, and his fiery personality makes this album anabashed fun. The tracks on this album are so beautifully honest; it's what makes Kurupt a master of the art of hip-hop. All of the tracks are groundbreaking, and you can enjoy all of them because Kurupt put his heart and soul into them. Also, it's great to hear him with Daz again, even though Kurupt was great without him, they are a duo made in heaven. All of the Dogg Pound members show up on this album: Snoop Doggy Dogg, Soopafly, Daz Dillinger, Tray D, Warren G and Nate Dogg all drop in for The Streetz Iz A Mutha.
The highlight tracks on this album include the jazzy "I Call Shots", with it's amazing Organized Noise produced beat, "Loose Cannons", in which Kurupt makes his own version of a Hollywood bank robbery, and the police don't exactly come out on top, the party track "Who Ride With Us" features Daz and is a great summertime track, "Represent That G.C.
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15 of 16 people found the following review helpful By on November 22, 1999
Format: Audio CD
I have been a huge Kurupt fan ever since I heard him on "Stranded on Death Row" from the original Chronic album. He was an fierce on the mic. On his other featured tracks from the Chronic, he didn't come off as hard, but you knew the talent was there. Then came the infamous "Blunts and Tanqueray" on the B-side of the "Dre Day" single were Kurupt dropped what I thought was the greatest freestyle of all times. Ever since then I've been hooked. The Doggystyle album came, Kurupt got even better. He completly stole the scene on every track he was on. The Dogg Food album came, same results. I challenge anyone to find a better verse than Kurupt's on "A Doggz Day Afternoon". His style was sick and relentless. To me, in 1996 there was not a better MC in all of Hip Hop. Then came his first solo (his potnah Daz produced a handful of tracks) album "Kuruption". While it had it's fair share of highlights ("C-Walk", "Ask Yourself...", "That's Gangsta", the remix w/ Nore) it was a little too ambitious and on some songs his style seemed to change from a fierce battle rapper to a off beat mumbler. I was pretty dissapointed. When I started hearing his new stuff with the Horsemen and a few cuts leaked from These Streets... my expectations started grow again. This time I was not dissapointed, but pleasently surprised. From the opening track "I Call Shots" to the hidden "Callin' out Names" the album is very tight. While just about every song is worth a listen, the highlights are many. "Tequila" produced the always tight Organized Noize team is beautiful with Daz giving his best performance since "Doggpound Gangstaz" from Dogg Food.Read more ›
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11 of 12 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on January 3, 2000
Format: Audio CD
I was a little hesitant when I picked up this album; don't get me wrong, I'll always have fond memories of them Dogg Pound Gangstaz, especially during the legendary Death Row days ( you know, straight bumpin' "ain't no fun when the homies can't have none" while ditching school and avoiding LAPD, and listening to "summertime in the LBC" during bar-b-ques ) but as the years progressed I've moved on to artists like Common, The Roots, Polyrhythm Addicts and the like. But you know what? Kurupt still representing and he does a suprising good job of it. His latest, "The Streetz iz a Mutha", shows that this gangsta MC is still dropping them hits. Who Ride Wit'Us is a the joint that's just begging to be bumped down the boulevard, and Ain't S**t Without my Homies is the roll-dog anthem that chronicles the going-ons of street friendships without getting too overtly setimenal. The only weak track in Kurupt's offering is Tequilla, but thankfully it's followed by the short but sweet Trylogy. And of course it wouldn't be a DGP album without Daz, and you know Nate Dogg is doing a hook somewhere in there ( and he is ). As for the best cut on the album, it's a toss up between Live...Mike with KRS-0ne, and the hidden track right after it, Callin'Out Names. Where the former is a harmless mic session over a funky bass and piano loop, the latter is the now infamous f**k Ruff Ryder song, in where he specifically calls out DMX and JaRule. Maybe it's cuz I can't stand both them fools and there music to begin with, but that track provided a satisfying end to a superb album. And you know what else? I don't think I heard the word "thug" mentioned the whole time I was listening to the album. Now thats GANGSTA.
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