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Wu-Tang Forever Enhanced, Explicit Lyrics

207 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Enhanced, Explicit Lyrics, August 24, 1999
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$12.37 $10.00
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$16.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 11 left in stock (more on the way). Ships from and sold by Gift-wrap available.

Frequently Bought Together

Wu-Tang Forever + Enter The Wu-Tang (36 Chambers)
Price for both: $33.71

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Editorial Reviews

Disc: 1
1. Wu-Revolution
2. Reunited
3. For Heavens Sake
4. Cash Still Rules/Scary Hours (Still Don't Nothing Move But The Money)
5. Visionz
6. As High As Wu-Tang Get
7. Severe Punishment
8. Older Gods
9. Maria
10. A Better Tomorrow
See all 11 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. Intro
2. Triumph
3. Impossible
4. Little Ghetto Boys
5. Deadly Melody
6. The City
7. The Projects
8. Bells Of War
9. The M.G.M.
10. Dog Sh*t
See all 16 tracks on this disc

Product Details

  • Audio CD (August 24, 1999)
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Enhanced, Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Relativity
  • ASIN: B00001IVOR
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (207 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #6,850 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

32 of 33 people found the following review helpful By DJ Mary Wanna on September 26, 2003
Format: Audio CD
I just want to let you ALL know, Wu-tang clan has never " fallen off"? What you are calling " Falling" is simply the Wu-tang style metamorphasis. Let me break it down for all yall... If you have been a Wu fan for a while you will reconize what im talking about.. but heeeeeeeeeeeeere we gooooooo....
Their first style- probably the most trademark, The Kung-fu sampled, dark/ chamber style beats introduced by the infamous Rza. There are many examples of this - Enter the Wu, Cuban Linx, umm Liquid Swords, Pillage ( yuck).. anyway- this seems to be the most popular, and definetly was reconizable. The rugged beats with dark lyrics seemed to have faded away...
2nd style - THIS album - kind of their inbetween, its very weird, i can't really have a grasp on the sound they were going for on this album, we really caught them in the midst of experimentation - you can tell by such songs as, Older godz, Triumph ( kinda), MGM, Cash rules, Projectz especially, they were slightly leaning toward glamour and MGM type apollo sounds ; lyrics werent rugged, more of a ghetto pride, superior black supremist who obtains the glitter and glamour of money and respect --- SIDE NOTE: if you want to see the final result of this style, check out Ghostface killah - supreme clientele ( wow, great album- good job ghost)
3rd style ( cuz i only got 1,000 words)
now i like this the best, RZA did more experimenting with Soul, mo-town samples, with that classic Wu-sound mixed in... kind of hard to explain but you can see examples with " Hollow Bones" off " the W" and RZA - " Be a man" he kind of slowed down the beats, and made the lyrics more rugged like the first style, but it sounded tight mixed in with the samples.
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21 of 21 people found the following review helpful By Topher on July 5, 2006
Format: Audio CD
I was 16 years old when this cd dropped, and I didn't listen to hip hop at all at the time. I was a skateboarder, and all I listened to was punk rock back then. I didn't really get the slang, styles, or concepts of hip hop; and I never really gave hip hop a chance before this cd came out. However, I do remember a lot of my friends telling me how nice The Wu were, and how excited they were when this cd was released.

After seeing the video for "Triumph" a few times, I knew that The Wu were dope. I didn't realize it at the time, but "Triumph" actually changed my whole perspective of hip hop. To this day, I believe that this song is the best posse cut ever. Inspectah Dek and Method Man jump start this song with incredible back to back verses, and the beat is epic. I've heard this song hundreds of times, but I still get amped whenever it's playing. Everyone spits a good verse on this song, and the energy of the track is incredible.

"It's Yourz" is another classic. This is a great closing track for disc 1. Similar to "Triumph", this song has a lot of energy. It also has a great hook. This time it's The Rza and Inspectah Dek who lace the track with the most memorable verses.

A lot of people hate on this cd, but I don't understand why. Although "Wu-Tang Forever" is not anywhere near as raw as "36 Chambers", it is definitely more lyrical. I don't agree with all these filler complaints either. I have listened to both of these discs repetitively for nearly a decade, and the only tracks I skip aren't actual songs.
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16 of 18 people found the following review helpful By Rebecca Lyle on August 16, 2002
Format: Audio CD
First off, I must say that I was never a fan of rap and hip hop and still am not. I'm just a white, middle class, suburbinite. I must also add that I have deep respect for extremely talented expressions of artwork. That is where Wu-Tang's Forever comes into place. This 2 disc album is not even the best Wu-Tang album, 36 Chamber is, but this one still takes your breath away. The beats are like instrumental songs of their own, and the MC's crash perfectly in with them on the same level. Even the weakest of the Wu-Tang MC's are still much stronger than most lyricists these days. Inspectah Deck is just amazing. The lyrics and rhymes he writes are some of the best, if not the best ever. Rza keeps everything so much more powerful with his genius and revolutionary beats. Ghostface Killah shines throughout with his heart filled and high pitched vocals (especially seen in "Impossible"). Those are just a few, but everyone on these 2 discs deserves to be mentioned. All in all, anyone with a brain can listen to this and realize that the 9 men of the Wu-Tang Clan are extremely gifted artists and can at least be appreciated for that.
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12 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Eric on July 22, 2001
Format: Audio CD
Double rap albums are usually long-winded self-indulgent affairs. But then again, the Wu-Tang aren't your usual rap group. We're talking about the Wu-Tang Clan, a conglomeration of some of the best MCs to ever grace the microphone helmed by a producer of ingenious proportions - the RZA. Remember that irrefutable masterpiece Enter the Wu-Tang (36 Chambers) that came roaring out like of the underground, slashing and biting? It hit hard and quick - BAM, BAM, BAM! Like the grace and viciousness of martial art fighting, Wu-Tang Clan combined the mystique of sparse minimalist beats with savage lyricism. But while, Enter the Wu-Tang was characterized by guerilla style attacks, Wu-Tang Forever is the group's manifesto drawn out to epic scope, unfolding slowly like a sepia-toned cinematic tale of inner city life. In this, the group sacrifices impact for the overall effect. If it's one thing that Wu-Tang Forever suffers from, its over ambition. But you can hardly blame a group for such a fault. Criticize a rap artist for turning out a cheap cash-in, criticize a rap artist for stuffing a double album up to its neck in filler - but Wu-Tang Forever is neither. Wu-Tang Forever takes artistic chances with RZA fleshing out some of the most captivating soundscapes ever heard in the rap world. Look at the song "Reunited" - where violins wail gypsy-style changing tempo and building up into a climactic frenzy. It's classic Wu at its best. Lyrically, the entire album crackles with the same passionate furious energy of their debut album. Over the spread of four years, the group members have developed distinct personas and defined their rapping style.Read more ›
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Topic From this Discussion
Wu-Tang Clan whose the best to the worst?
None of the Wu are overrated. Some are underrated. But Meth, Ghost, RZA - totally worth their weight whether you understand them or not. Some lyrics may not be for you to understand. Doesn't mean that's a bad thing. They are still excellent. And Ghost is the master storyteller, not Rae. Chef is... Read More
Sep 29, 2012 by Glen |  See all 9 posts
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