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The Mighty Death Pop [2 CD][Explicit] Explicit Lyrics

46 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Explicit Lyrics, August 14, 2012
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$8.79 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details In Stock. Ships from and sold by Gift-wrap available.

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Editorial Reviews

Celebrating 20 years together, Insane Clown Posse is among the best-selling independent groups of all time, with 24 albums to their credit and over 11 million albums sold worldwide. Juggalos worldwide have something to really get excited about as The Mighty Death Pop is the most extensive release by the group to date! At its core, The Mighty Death Pop features 17 new tracks created with longtime ICP producer Mike E. Clark but the album is so much more. Three years in the making, The Mighty Death Pop includes collaborations with underground phenomenons TechN9ne and Hopsin!

The CD is available in three different background colours however the content is the same.

1. Intro
2. The Mighty Death Pop
3. Night of the Chainsaw
4. Chris Benoit
5. The Blasta
6. Kickin' Kickin'
7. Bazooka Joey
8. Shooting Stars
9. Juggalo Juice
10. Hate Her to Death
11. SKREEEM! featuring Tech N9ne & Hopsin
12. Ghetto Rainbows
13. When I'm Clownin'
14. Dog Catchers
15. Daises
16. Where's God?
17. Forever

Product Details

  • Audio CD (August 14, 2012)
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Psychopathic Records
  • ASIN: B008DL477A
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (46 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #18,372 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

13 of 15 people found the following review helpful By Long Dong Silver on August 14, 2012
Format: Audio CD
For 20 years, Violent J and Shaggy 2 Dope have delivered us messages from the Dark Carnival. The Mighty Death Pop is another step forward in this compelling saga.
The Mighty Death Pop sounds exactly like what it is: a sequel to Bang Pow Boom. ICP have branched out and created a grander atmosphere for this latest Joker's Card, but after listening, there were very few stand-out tracks that make this album their most memorable. I won't break down each track, but you'll find yourself hitting the "next" button a few more times than you'd expect, almost guiltily doing so.

As the center point of a 4-album release, The Mighty Death Pop lacks the musical experimentation that has defined ICP's signature sound. The music is very energetic and filled with an elaborate array of sound effects, but at the core is repetitive and simply structured. The choruses are lacking in elevating the song to a higher plane, they are also simple and repetitive.

The subject matter is excellent; these songs truly deliver a message to those that are paying attention. The lyrics are laced with violence and vulgarities but in true ICP fashion, deliver a positive message that will evoke personal reflection upon one's own life.

Old-School Juggalos expecting anything close to the original 6 Jokers Cards aren't going to find it here. You can detect subtle elements from The Ringmaster & The Great Milenko, but this sounds more like Bang Pow Boom more than any other previous release. Don't even try to compare the sound of the original 6 cards to these new ones. That was a different era, this is the new sound of ICP and there's no going back.
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By J. Richardson on September 11, 2012
Format: Audio CD
So here it is, Insane Clown Posse is back with their twelfth studio album "The Mighty Death Pop!" Three years after the release of "Bang! Pow! Boom!," "The Mighty Death Pop!" takes the spot as the second album in the new set of Joker Cards. When it comes down to ICP, there's five different groups of people: Juggalos, people who are a fan of the music, people who say they sold out, people who genuinely don't like their music, and people who hate on ICP because it seems like the cool thing to do. That last one really gets to me, but I won't get into that. I fall into that second category, I just enjoy their music. I know it probably isn't anything special to most people, but I always have a good time when listening to their albums.

I was one of the few ICP fans that actually enjoyed "Bang! Pow! Boom!" With songs like "To Catch A Predator," "I Found A Body" and "Love" I found it extremely enjoyable. Truth is, if you didn't like "Bang! Pow! Boom!" then there's a good chance you won't like this album. I felt it was pretty similar, which is to be expected since it's in the same set of Joker Cards. It's even similar in the way it was released. BPB was released in three different versions, each with a different opening song and hidden track. TMDP was released in three different versions as well, each having a different bonus disc: "Freaky Tales" (Black Pop,) "Mike E. Clark's Extra Pop Emporium" (White Pop) and "Smothered, Covered & Chunked" (Red Pop)"

Honestly this is one of the major things that irritated me about this album. It was obviously a cash grab, and a way to push more numbers. Because there is a lot of people out there who bought all three versions, for the simple fact that there wasn't a deluxe edition that had all three, unless you bought it off iTunes.
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5 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Strike Commando on May 23, 2014
Format: Audio CD
I used to be pretty big into ICP, and technically I still am with their pre-popularity albums - before they became known after the big MTV hoopla over Great Melinko being on the Disney label which got them a bunch of publicity and changed something with them. At first, it wasn't too bad, with only a few tracks falling flat on Jeckel Bros...but still, that's a pretty big change from a band that I could listen to 100% of every song on the prior albums (Joker's Cards and "sub-cards" included). After the Great Melinko, little by little, they started losing the clown and carnival sound: The horns, beeps, boings, and giggles faded and the pop/rock mixes started creeping in.

Anyways, with Jeckel there was still enough content that I was satisfied with my purchase even though I wasn't a fan of the addition of rock to the rap. (Mind you, I love oldies, rock, and other stuff, so I'm not just solely a rap just doesn't fit well with the ICP that I used to know.) Bizaar/Bizzar were actually pretty great for the most part too (better than Jeckel Bros IMO). But from that point forward, Voilent J just started YELLING all of his lines; not even trying to rap or flow. Shangri-La was half decent for what it was; an inspirational final album - which is fine, because it was the "end". Hell's Pit was dark like expected and also about half good, but both releases for "final" album set just felt unnecessarily over-produced and over-saturated compared to prior releases. They were both good, but just barely so. In either case, it was more of a whimper than a bang for the ending of a saga. But then it didn't end...

And that's where it got weird, and mostly bad. I didn't care for The Calm at all, and Tempest was even worse, but then came Bang Pow Boom and it all fell apart.
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The Mighty Death Pop [2 CD][Explicit]
This item: The Mighty Death Pop [2 CD][Explicit]
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