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G Funk Classics Vol 1 & 2 [2 CD][Explicit] Original recording reissued

4.6 out of 5 stars 79 customer reviews

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Audio CD, Original recording reissued, February 22, 2011
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  • G Funk Classics Vol 1 & 2 [2 CD][Explicit]
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Editorial Reviews

G FUNK CLASSICS VOL 1 & 2
  • Sample this album Artist - Artist (Sample)
1
30
4:12
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2
30
2:16
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3
30
4:48
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4
30
by Kurupt
4:11
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5
30
4:24
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6
30
2:36
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7
30
by Fuskee
5:03
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8
30
4:37
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9
30
by Salim
5:54
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10
30
5:31
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11
30
4:13
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12
30
3:53
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13
30
4:54
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14
30
6:00
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15
30
2:12
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16
30
6:00
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Disc 2
1
30
0:11
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2
30
2:52
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3
30
5:43
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4
30
4:21
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5
30
4:36
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6
30
4:19
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7
30
4:45
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8
30
5:00
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9
30
5:02
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10
30
by Kurupt
4:32
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11
30
4:31
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12
30
4:34
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13
30
4:11
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14
30
3:54
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15
30
6:10
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (February 22, 2011)
  • Parental Advisory ed. edition
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Original recording reissued
  • Label: Thump
  • ASIN: B003X03TP2
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (79 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #18,114 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Amazon's Nate Dogg Store

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
Nate Dogg was one star, who, as far as releasing an album, got lost in the shuffle. With Death Row's president Suge Knight getting in various troubles with the law, Nate was having trouble getting his album released. This two-disc set, having the first disc recorded in 1995 for Death Row Records and being released in 1996. The second disc is composed of material recorded in 1998 for Nate's currently defunct Dogg Foundation Records. The second disc is actually the better of the two, although the first disc is amazing. Nate Dogg, unlike almost any other in the rap category, sings in the smooth manner of a jazz or blues singer. In fact, a large portion of this album is very jazzy, and shows Nate's roots have always been the blues. His style is more original than anyone else's; he has a voice smoother than glass, and as he often says, you can tell he loves to sing. His smooth voice goes perfectly with the cool production from the likes of Daz Dillinger, Soopafly Priest, Warren G, and many others, including the unlikely production resources of Kurupt, Snoop Doggy Dogg, and even Nate himself, and great guests such as Kurupt, Snoop Doggy Dogg, Warren G, Daz Dillinger, Big Syke, Tupac Shakur, his sister Pamela Hale, and many more for this swinging album.
The first disc has many highlights, including the Teddy Riley-produced "The Hardest Man In Town", which features another unlikely resource of production, considering Riley's forte is R&B production, and he comes up with a beat that sounds like Daz or Dr. Dre. Nate's beautiful singing rounds the song. The funky "G-Funk" features Nate at his best, singing about what the greatest form of hip-hop means to him.
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1 Comment 38 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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By A Customer on June 18, 1999
Format: Audio CD
If Nate Dogg would be able to release this album in lets say 1995 it would have gone platinum. But for some reason he was held back on Death Row. Unfortenly it was released in 1997 ( Part I ) when every one already had turned east. But we true rap-music fans know that Nate Dogg's album is great. "The hardest man in town" and "These days" are the best songs on the album, and disc 1 is much better thann disc 2. But on the whole it's a great album. I hope Nate keeps delivering his original voice with gangsta lyrics on R n'B music, because it can't get much better.
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Format: Audio CD
Nate Dogg was one star, who, as far as releasing an album, got lost in the shuffle. With Death Row's president Suge Knight getting in various troubles with the law, Nate was having trouble getting his album released. This two-disc set, having the first disc recorded in 1995 for Death Row Records and being released in 1996. The second disc is composed of material recorded in 1998 for Nate's currently defunct Dogg Foundation Records. The second disc is actually the better of the two, although the first disc is amazing. Nate Dogg, unlike almost any other in the rap category, sings in the smooth manner of a jazz or blues singer. In fact, a large portion of this album is very jazzy, and shows Nate's roots have always been the blues. His style is more original than anyone else's; he has a voice smoother than glass, and as he often says, you can tell he loves to sing. His smooth voice goes perfectly with the cool production from the likes of Daz Dillinger, Soopafly Priest, Warren G, and many others, including the unlikely production resources of Kurupt, Snoop Doggy Dogg, and even Nate himself, and great guests such as Kurupt, Snoop Doggy Dogg, Warren G, Daz Dillinger, Big Syke, Tupac Shakur, his sister Pamela Hale, and many more for this swinging album.
The first disc has many highlights, including the Teddy Riley-produced "The Hardest Man In Town", which features another unlikely resource of production, considering Riley's forte is R&B production, and he comes up with a beat that sounds like Daz or Dr. Dre. Nate's beautiful singing rounds the song. The funky "G-Funk" features Nate at his best, singing about what the greatest form of hip-hop means to him. "First We Pray" features Kurupt, and its soulful guitar beat and great lyrics make it classic Death Row material.
Read more ›
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I don't usually like two-disk albums because they tend to drag on. Not this one. It's criminal that this album isn't widely known and didn't sell by the boatload. The first track, "The Hardest Man In Town", is so good that it took me about two hours to get to the second song because I kept replaying it. It's that good. I love Nate, as he combines smooth, blues like vocals with legitimate stories about street life. What sets him apart from his many imitators is not only his songwriting and singing talent, but also his credibility. Nate was an OG, and people like me who grew up in South Central LA really connect to his stories, as the atmosphere served as inspiration.

My personal favorites include "Hardest Man In Town", "These Days", "Never Leave Me Alone", "Puppy Love", "It's Going Down Tonight", and "Nobody Does It Better". This album is stellar, and Nate should have gotten the credit he deserved when he was with us as a solo artist. There are 31 tracks in total and they all range from good to great. I recommend a purchase with every living fiber of my being. Long live the G-Funk King! R.I.P. Nate Dogg.
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