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Audio CD, October 18, 2005
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (October 18, 2005)
  • Original Release Date: 2005
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Rap-a-Lot
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (103 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #61,683 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. The Inaugration
2. Bun
3. Get Throwed featuring Z-Ro, Young Jeezy, Jay-Z, Pimp C
4. Draped Up-Featuring Lil Keke
5. I'm Fresh featuring Mannie Fresh
6. Trill Recognize Trill featuring Ludacris produced by Lil Jon
7. Pushin featuring Scarface and Young Jeezy
8. I'm Ballin featuring Jazze Pha
9. What I Represent (UGK) produced by Mannie Fresh
10. The Story
11. Hold You Down featuring Trey Songz, Mike Jones, Baby
12. I'm A G featuring TI
13. Git it featuring Ying Yang Twinz produced by Collipark
14. Who Needs A "B" featuring Too Short and Juvenile
15. Retaliation is a Must featuring Mddl Fingz
16. Draped Up H-Town Remix featuring H-Town All Stars
17. Late Night Creepin-featuring skinhead Rob and Travis Barker

Editorial Reviews

Customer Reviews

I bought this album yesterday, cause I already knew it was gonna be great.
This is one of the best albums I've heard in quite awhile, and definitely one of the most solid Southern albums I've heard in years.
His flow and lyrics are always on point and he works well with the majority of his guest appearances.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

26 of 30 people found the following review helpful By J. Highsmith on November 21, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Although I had heard of UGK before, I started paying attention to them once I heard a track called "Wood Wheel". J Prince, of Rap A Lot, released a 2 CD set entitled The Realest ..... Down South" and "Wood Wheel" was featured on there. UGK made a video for "Wood Wheel" and then I started to notice who they were. Once Jay Z featured them on "Big Pimpin'" and Three 6 Mafia featured them on "Sippin' On Some Sizzurp", that's when I decided to check into UGK's CD catalog. The first CD that I purchased was "Ridin' Dirty". Anyone that had UGK's CDs told me that was the 1st CD I should check out. I was instantly hooked with the title track, "One Day", which had a tight Isley Brothers sample and "Diamonds & Wood", which is still my favorite UGK song today. I eventually purchased "Super Tight" and "Too Hard To Swallow" as well. "Dirty Money" was supposed to be released and I kept waiting and waiting but with the politics that were going on between UGK and Jive Records, the CD kept getting delayed. "Dirty Money" was finally released and believe me it was worth the wait. Although, the momentum they had created with "Big Pimpin'" had worn off they still managed to create classics like "Choppin' Blades", "Look At Me", "Ain't That A B...." with Devin The Dude and the title track. UGK fans weren't disappointed eventhough there was only 10 tracks of new material on the CD. UGK fans would be dealt another blow once Pimp C was sent to jail and left Bun B alone to keep the UGK name alive. I always wondered what a Pimp C or Bun B solo CD would sound like but I didn't think either was possible sent UGK was such a strong unit as a group.Read more ›
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By StylishCurvyGirl on October 27, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Bun B of UGK really outdid himself on this album. The beats are cold, and the lyrics are HOT! He tells the real life story of a thug that just can't stop, no matter what he is gonna make his paper. I never had to skip a song on this album.the whole album is so good it's unreal. Trust and believe. Please go and get this album. I promise you will LOVE it. If you don't e-mail me and I'll refund your money. I have just that much confidence that it will be the best cd you've ever heard. Dirty South Baby...Keepin it TRILL.
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Lil Beezy on December 17, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Everyone listens to rap for different reasons: beats, lyricism, punchlines, stories, messages, etc. When listenin' to Bun B's Trill, you get all of that. You can't really go wrong if every facet of the rap game is covered. Being a record from the dirty dirty, I assumed there'd be songs about purple drank, swangas, grillz, woodgrain, and candy paint; those being big parts of the southern culture and all. However, I was surprised to actually hear about other things than just that (I'm talkin' to you Paul Wall). We all get to hear "The Story" of UGK and the struggle to keep it trill while gettin' their sound out. Now that Pimp's in jail, Bun hasn't forgotten him (if only half of my friends were as loyal to me as Bun is to Pimp C). Bun's rhyme scheme isn't anything special, but he has a way to capture your attention because he rhymes with passion and charisma (something hip-hop's forgotten about in the past few years). His delivery is the exact opposite of Young Jeezy's; it's on beat and sharp. So, lyrically, the album doesn't disappoint. The subject matter is the usual stuff, but there's something about Bun B that's different. So, that aspect of the CD is good. On to production... Wow. That's really all I can say. Collipark, Lil Jon, and others, know how to make a beat. On "Who Need a "B" not only do you have a dark, grimy beat, but you get a cowbell as well! HA HA, I love it. Anyway, I'm not too big on long ass reviews, but this CD's worth it. So, if you like Bun B, crunk music, hella good line up of guest appearances (Too Short 4 LIFE), and sick beats, then I recommend this CD. If you like tracks like Laffy Taffy, Candy Shop, or any other songs that relate sex to candy, then this record's probably not for you. Sorry mane.
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Charles L. Hubbert on November 1, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Bun B has been in the rap game since the 1980s and has no signs of stopping any time soon. From his early work with Pimp C to the pinnacle of his career with the guest appearance on Jay-Z's "Big Pimpin" off Vol. 3: Life and Times of S. Carter in 1999, Bun B has seen the best and worst of times over the years. His label woes, the incarceration of Pimp C, and his fight to stay relevant in a ever-changing Rap arena are all examples of the things that could make or break a rap career. Politics, interruptions, and significance are the major factors that ultimately decide how far any rapper will go in the music business. Bun B has that drive that every artist should have if they want to seriously make a living off this rap game. He 'knuckled up' and focused on cleaning up his act, getting right with the record execs, and popping up on songs on the albums of anybody willing to trade verses with a certifiable legend. He kept his eye on the prize, and for Bun B, that was simply doing what it took to keep the UGK name out there while Pimp C remained in jail. He continues his push with the solo release of Trill, a culmination that everybody always wanted but ultimately only surfaced because of necessity.

Trill starts off with an introduction by Rap-A-Lot's J. Prince and Bun B highlighting things like the whole New Orleans fiasco, the 'Free Pimp C' movement, and his aspirations of being the unofficial president of the South. Right after that, he rips out a verbal assassination on "Bun," and resurrects Jay-Z from "retirement" to join him as well as Young Jeezy and Z-Ro on the song "Get Throwed." The first single "Draped Up" showcases some conventional UGK-sounding grooves, along with "What I Represent" and "Retaliation Is A Must.
Read more ›
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