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What the Game's Been Missing Explicit Lyrics

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Audio CD, Explicit Lyrics, November 22, 2005
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Songs from this album are available to purchase as MP3s. Click on "Buy MP3" or view the MP3 Album.

Song Title Time Price
listen  1. Intro (Juelz Santana/What The Game's Been Missing) (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 2:18$0.69  Buy MP3 
listen  2. Rumble Young Man Rumble (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 2:34$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen  3. Oh Yes (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 3:01$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen  4. Shottas (Album Version (Explicit)) [feat. Sizzla] [Explicit] 4:35$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen  5. Clockwork (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 3:05$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen  6. Kill 'Em (Album Version (Explicit)) [feat. Cam'Ron] [Explicit] 3:26$0.69  Buy MP3 
listen  7. This Is Me (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 2:54$0.69  Buy MP3 
listen  8. Make It Work For You (Album Version (Explicit)) [feat. Lil Wayne] [Explicit] 3:51$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen  9. Whatever U Wanna Call It (Album Version (Explicit)) [feat. Hell Rell] [Explicit] 4:10$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen10. Gangsta Sh*t (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 3:09$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen11. Lil' Boy Fresh (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 3:53$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen12. Good Times (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 3:29$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen13. Freaky (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 2:58$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen14. Murda Murda (Album Version (Explicit)) [feat. Cam'Ron] [Explicit] 4:04$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen15. Gone (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 3:58$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen16. Kid Is Back (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 2:46$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen17. Changes (Album Version (Explicit)) [feat. Razah] [Explicit] 3:51$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen18. I Am Crack (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 3:37$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen19. There It Go (The Whistle Song) (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 3:00$1.29  Buy MP3 
listen20. Violence (Album Version (Explicit)) [feat. Bezel] [Explicit] 4:14$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen21. Daddy (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 4:08$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen22. Mic Check (Album Version (Explicit)) [Explicit] 2:56$1.29  Buy MP3 

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What the Game's Been Missing + From Me to U + Purple Haze
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (November 22, 2005)
  • Original Release Date: 2005
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Def Jam
  • ASIN: B000BFNYZ2
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (81 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #10,825 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

With What The Game's Been Missing, the hip-hop nation is headed back to Santana's town. Since emerging as the young lieutenant of Cam'ron's Diplomats crew, Juelz has grinded out countless mixtapes and become something of a fashion icon. Hip-hop fans will be following Juelz Santana for a long time to come! Def Jam. 2005.

After dwelling in the shadow of Dipset mentor Cam'ron, Juelz Santana comes fully into his own on his sophomore album. Lyrically, Santana still isn't as clever or charismatic as Cam, though he's got great hooks and a compelling swagger. However, he's figured out how to cut great songs. What the Game's Been Missing is stocked with some great anthems: the excitable chatter of "Mic Check," the loungey swing of "There It Go," and "Oh Yes," which rivals Cam'ron's "Oh Boy" for gleeful charm (however gimmicky). It's not as guest heavy as you'd expect, with just a few cameos, including Young Jeezy and Lil' Wayne, plus Cam of course. Especially after the disappointment of Jim Jones's previous album, Juelz is helping Dipset end on a positive note for 2005. He could still stand to upgrade his lyrical sophistication, but Santana's proving adept in using what talents he's got to full effect. --Oliver Wang

Customer Reviews

DIPSET all day, Santana Ay!!!!!!!
U. Dickson
Cam'ron makes some good appearences here on three songs, and he only makes the album better.
This song is good and a catchy beat.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

23 of 26 people found the following review helpful By Michael Brent Faulkner, Jr. VINE VOICE on November 26, 2005
Format: Audio CD
I will be the first to admit that I am not the most avid rap listener. My musical tastes spans various genres and generally I am very selective about what kind of rap/hip-hop music that I listen to. Upon initially hearing the ubiquitous "There It Go (The Whistle Song)", I didn't think that Juelz Santana's second album WHAT THE GAME'S BEEN MISSING would be my cup of tea where listening is concerned. However, I'll admit that I was wrong.

Upon listening to WHAT THE GAME'S BEEN MISSING, there is a much more substance than I expected this album to have. For me, critically praised rappers include LL Cool J, Jay-Z, Missy Elliott, Common, Kanye West, and etc... Here on this album, Juelz proves that he could (with of course a lot more development and etc) to be a very credible rapper who could possibly see a mass following.

Going back to first single "There It Go (The Whistle Song)", I initially thought it was nothing but a copy of the overused "Wait Whisper Song" and David Banner's "Play", but it definitely did grow on me. The positive thing is that there is material just as good, if not better than that song on this album. "Oh Yes" is definitely a show stealer with the excellent sample used within it. Other favorites of mine included "Shottas","Kill Em", "This is Me", "Make It Work For You", and "Whatever You Wanna Call It".

The biggest flaw with What The Game's Been Missing is that Juelz does alude a bit too much to Dipset, which is his clique. It grows a bit annoying after hearing it a repeated number of times. Also there is filler material (such as "I Am Crack", "G Sh*t") and at 76 minutes long, most of the filler material could be alleviated just by cutting the length between 45 and 60 minutes.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By David Foskin on January 9, 2006
Format: Audio CD
The Dipset movement is now moving at full steam. Under the wing of Cam'Ron since the age of 14, Juelz Santana has played a vital role in the crew's growing popularity. Since being named Vice President of Diplomat Records, Juelz has developed a knack for starting his own buzz, with self funded videos and mixtapes. Building off of that hype is his sophomore effort, What The Game's Been Missing! (Diplomat/Def Jam). Santana does not live up to the album's bold title, but does provide some fire along the way.

Wasting no time, Juelz hits us with the energetic "Rumble Young Man Rumble." The tracks aggressive guitar riffs sets a perfect tone for Juelz, as he flows with flair and arrogance about what he was taught as a youth that makes him triumphant. The self proclaimed "human crack in the flesh," showcases his story telling skills successfully on "Lil Boy Fresh" and "Gone." Both tracks caution listeners about the usual dangers of the block that come along with drugs, violence and sex.

Doing what he does best, Santana reaches his full potential when attending to females with addictive club jump offs like "There It Go (The Whistle Song)" and "Oh Yes." On the latter, The Heatmakerz use a classic Motown sample, "Please Mr. Postman," by The Marvelettes, to help compliment Juelz and his light hearted flow. The festive "There It Go (The Whistle Song)" is every deejays favorite with its tickling whistles and thunderous drums to give everybody the urge to hit the floor.

The sluggish track "Clockwork," does little to keep up with the dynamic energy of What The Game's Been Missing! with its dull production that can surely put someone to sleep. Tracks like "Kid Is Back" and "Freaky," also sabotage the album's enjoyment because of the simplistic lyrics and bland content.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By John W. Bowens on November 22, 2005
Format: Audio CD
Solid sophomore effort from young Juelz. He brings it back to NY with the storytelling on two standout tracks, "Lil' Boy Fresh" and "Gone". "Make It Work for You", a track produced by New Orleans newcomer Develop (look out for him on Lil' Wayne's Carter 2) with Jeezy and Wayne is that Dipset, gutta, crack muzik at its best. "Daddy" shows a different side of Juelz; it gives you a glimpse of the real dude, Laron James and his new role as a father and the responsibilities that come with it. "Oh Yes" is anutha Dipset certified track with a Supremes sample that's too infectious to deny. There's a Santana's Town Pt. 2 on the Dipset CD 'More than Music', but "Violence" seems more like a sequel to the original Santana's Town than the aforementioned track. These are just my favorites but this CD packs a lotta punch. You can tell ol' boy put his heart and soul in this one. For those who weren't ready or just don't know... 'From Me to U' was a overlooked classic. Go back and listen to that, really listen to it. Juelz is not a gimmick. No sophomore jinx here ladies and gentleman. Aye!
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Bernard Payton on May 17, 2006
Format: Audio CD
First off Juelz Santana isn't a new rapper. His first release was From Me To U, and he release several mixtapes but didn't emerge into the spotlight till Cam'ron let him hop aboard on his hits "Oh Boy" and "Hey Ma" Then he made a huge splash when it came time for his solo joint "There It Go (The Whistle Song)" was very overrated IMO. That's not to say isnt some good stuff in his sophmore album What The Game's Been Missing that's worth checking out.

"Shottas" featuring Cam'ron and Sizzla is good for dancing too, and even though Sizzla brings a reggae feel to the song it's not anything close to that type of music. Of course everyone has already heard the anthemic "Mic Check" although for some reason it's censored on here. There's gotta be a hood song on here of course and "Whatever You Wanna Call It" doesn't fail although Hell Rell fails to impress (not that I thought he would). "Daddy" shows that Juelz has a soft side talking about what would happen if he lost his kid, and "Gone" is his strongest track lyric wise.

So after naming all those good songs why the low rating? Well, for starters this album is 76 minutes long, and with 22 tracks 5 songs doesn't cut it. "Oh Yes" was a guilty pleasure for me, but the chorus worn on me and got annoying after a while. The same goes for the constant screaming in the chorus on "Murda Murda" featuring Cam'ron.

There's plenty of filler tracks too like the ridiculous "I Am Crack", "Gangsta S**t", and "Rumble Man Rumble". And I don't know who Juelz thinks he is with his constant screaming (your not in M.O.P.) thorough the skippable "Violence".

Production fails on "Make It Work For You" with the music sounding like it was produced off a keyboard.
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