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Radioactive [Edited] Clean

4.3 out of 5 stars 75 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Yelawolf - Radioactive
Executive Producer: EMINEM

Radioactive is the Alabama-born rapper's first album after the partnering of Ghet-O-Vision Entertainment and the Eminem-led Shady Records. The album finds Yelawolf working with such producers as SupaHotBeats, Justice League, The Audibles and Diplo will be released via Ghet-o-Vision/Shady Records/DGC/Interscope.

Radioactive follows Yelawolf's critically acclaimed Trunk Muzik 0-60 (Ghet-O-Vision/DGC/Interscope) -- a 2010 compilation of tracks from his Trunk Muzik mixtape along with previously unavailable recordings. The final video from that street album, for "Daddy's Lambo," dropped on June 8, 2011.

Yelawolf has travelled around the country as part of The Vans Warped Tour 2011 after completing a successful string of European tour dates with the Wu Tang Clan. He is also featured in Travis Barker's newest video, "Let's Go," alongside Busta Rhymes, Twista and Lil Jon and is featured on Tech N9ne's "Worldwide Choppers."

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Digital Booklet: Radioactive
Digital Booklet: Radioactive
Album Only

Product Details

  • Audio CD (November 21, 2011)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Clean
  • Label: Ghet-O-Vision, Shady Records, DGC, Interscope
  • ASIN: B005OBULYU
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (75 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #369,063 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Amazon's YelaWolf Store

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
This is Yelawolfs first album since signing with Eminem's Shady Records early this year. Due to a unique delivery and adding the not-so-common to hip-hop elements of rock and country to his music, Yelawolf is a truly a love-him-or-hate-him artist.

1. Radioactive
Produced by WillPower
This is the album's intro, it starts out with a warning from the military about a nuclear attack on America, then Yelawolf's signature flow breaks through over a dark, slow beat. He raps for two minutes announcing that he's made it. This let's the listener know that this is Yelawolf and this is his sound, a great introduction to him as an artist.

2. Get Away (feat. Shawty Fatt, Mystikal)
Produced by Phonix Beats
Yelawolf describes his backwoods trailer park surroundings. His ability to paint a picture in combination with his unique point of view as a white rural skate punk are definitely his strengths. While, the verses from Shawty Fatt, an artist on Yela's Slumerican imprint, and Mystikal are alright, they don't add anything to the song. I thought Mystikal would have a more memorable and energetic verse, but then again I think this his first significant appearance on anything in a decade. It's still a good song, but it could have been better if the guests were up to par or if Yela just went at it alone.

3. Let's Roll (feat. Kid Rock)
Produced by The Audibles, Mr. Pyro
A Kid Rock feature makes perfect sense, considering that unique as Yelawolf is there are definite similarities between him and Kid Rock's earlier rap-rock music. This is an obvious radio track, and it's the album's second single. Kid Rock handles the chorus, while it's catchy and will get stuck in your head, Kid's voice doesn't sound like its usual self.
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First off, I am giving this 3.5 stars and rounding down. I think four stars is a bit too generous.

I have been a fan of Yela's for a little while now, and I was really excited for this album. I have seen him progress musically, and find his voice over the last few years. It is hard for ANY MC to match Yela as far as wit, originality, and pure skill are concerned. On Radioactive, there are moments where he releases his lyrical beast...and then there are moments where you wonder where he went, and you wonder who's CD you are even listening to. There are more guests in this album than misdemeanors in the trailer park. I have been waiting a while for YELA to come up, so who exactly are all these folks singing and rapping with him? WE WANT YELA. And the true Yela only gets about 3-4 tracks on this album. The rest is overproduced or soft. Bottom line.

I wish the best for Yelawolf. I think they tried to make an album that sound friendly for the radio, and also appealed to the hardcore Yelawolf fans. The results however, don't match the intentions. The whole thing feels disjointed. If you want to make a great Yelawolf album, simply stick with the formula that was already in place:

1. Smooth Southern beats with plenty of instrumentation OR harder tracks with faster tempo and more "rock" feel
2. Relevant topics / Story telling hip-hip
3. Guest MCs that blend well with Yela (I love you Gangsta Boo but you ain't on Yela's level)

My only hope is that somehow this album sells well, and Yela gets more creative control over his records in the future. There are too many hands in the cookie jar right now, if you know what I mean. Just look at the producer list for this album, it's extensive to a fault. I love Yela, but I think he needs to stick to his own, and do what he was doing before the Shady deal.
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Format: Audio CD
First off, I'm going to say things from my perspective, and I'm going to say things from an objective point-of-view as well.

First (My opinion): AWESOME! Yelawolf has evolved his rap techniques and songwriting and in turn has created a true life-portrait through an eclectic selection of sounds on "Radioactive". With everything from hard club bangers to soft as Charmin ballads, this album has something for everybody. I couldn't believe the amount of deep songs on this record. At first I was taken aback by the amount of what haters call "pop-rap" on this record. I said this on my review of Trunk Muzik and it applies to Radioactive as well: No matter what type of song it is, Yelawolf tears it apart when it's time to rap. Slow beats? He kills 'em. Club songs? He kills 'em. His flow never lets up and I'm very impressed. On his previous release (Trunk Muzik: 0 to 60; which I gave 4.25 stars a year ago), there was a joke going around that "all Yelawolf raps about is trunks." Pretty funny, but not true necessarily. However, I will admit that the subject matter on his previous work has never spanned this many topics. As far as his technique, he's gotten even better vocally. There were maybe 2 songs on the record that I didn't like (mainly: "Radio" which almost seems destined to become a single... but more on that below...)

MY FAVORITE TRACKS: (objective comments afterwards...)
- - Hard White (Up In the Club) - 10/10. Definitely, without a doubt, the hardest song on the album. If you are buying this record to hear an album full of songs like this, you will be disappointed. Expect WAY more tracks like the single, "Let's Roll", rather than "Hard White". Killer song and beat though. But you all know this.

- - Growin' Up In the Gutter - 9/10.
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