May 13, 2021

Organized Konfusion - Stress (The Extinction Agenda) (1994)

Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Hip-Hop
Label Number: HB-61406-2

© 1994 Hollywood BASIC
Like a number of ambitious rap artists and groups of the era, Organized Konfusion chose to up the ante on its sophomore effort and use the music as a springboard to explore some associated motifs and collect them together under a loose conceptual frame. Unlike the majority of those artists, OK made it work, and work exceptionally well, by keeping the concepts themselves vague while adding an extra fine-edged intricacy to its verbal licks. Pharoahe Monch and Prince Poetry are even more commanding as lyricists on Stress, spinning out stories much closer to the nuts and bolts of the street than on their debut. But in typical fashion for such gifted artists, they probe the psychological implications of urban life rather than merely relaying its superficial qualities. In response, the album's sound is less eccentric without losing any of its innovation. In fact, the duo consistently draped its words in adroit and vibrant sound amalgams, frequently employing electric jazz samples to that end, especially on the Herbie Hancock-sampled "Extinction Agenda" and Buckwild-produced "Why," which brilliantly ties together various strains of the genre. The MCs also plumbed a darker periphery on the portentous "Bring It On," where each raised the level of the lyrical game to unusual heights. Those who prefer the funky-weird Organized of the first album still have plenty to enjoy as well, particularly "3-2-1" and "Let's Organize," a party cut that also bounced off guests Q-Tip and O.C. What Stress might have lost in freshness and mirth from its predecessor, though, it gained in cohesiveness, consciousness, resonance, and, most strikingly, vision.

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tags: organized konfusion, stress the extinction agenda, 1994, flac,

Organized Konfusion - The Equinox (1997)

*A photo of the disc is included in the RAR file.
Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Hip-Hop
Label Number: P2 50560

© 1997 Priority Records
Quite possibly one of the most underrated East Coast rap groups, Organized Konfusion's Prince Po and Pharoahe Monch deliver an album full of stimulating lyrics and well arranged instrumentation on The Equinox, the group's third full length project. Prince Po and Pharoahe Monch have extended their artistic reach on this album through the production of 5 of the album's 14 full- length songs. Each of the tracks produced by Organized is serious in atmosphere, moderate in tempo, and dominated by lower frequency tone colors. For example, "They Don't Want It" serves as a cautionary declaration to any competitors chanted over a sequence with saturated kick drums and synthesizer tones reminiscent of a pair of old church bells, deeply tolling on a rainy fall morning. "They Don't Want It" is followed by the first of a series of "skits" that tends to interrupt the musical flow from song to song, but convincingly contribute to an effect that makes listening to this album like a watching a movie. Other producers featured on this album include: Diamond D (on "Questions," a lyrical inquiry into the contemporary public's taste in rap music, delivered over an airy beat with resonating synthesizer treatments and horn samples with open tones on the chorus). Raheed (on "Soundman," a bouncy tune outlined by explanations of problems Organized has had with audio engineers and incompetent MC's) and Buckwild (on "Shuggah Shorty" and "Invetro," in which the listener is taken to the personal realm, as Organized discusses life history, problems, and pessimistic outlooks. Note that although the liner notes indicate only 20 tracks on this album, there are, in fact, 21 items; the last song on the album is a posse cut featuring the Medicine Men: three lyricist (individually unnamed) plus Prince and Pharoahe.

Continuing in a pattern of rhymes that pull the listener in and allows them to be absorbed through involved lyrics and intriguing content, The Equinox features well structured material that will not disappoint a listener with musically and stylistically high standards.

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tags: organized konfusion, confusion, the equinox, 1997, flac,

Various Artists - Boomerang: Original Soundtrack Album (1992)

*A photo of the disc is included in the RAR file.
Country: U.S.A.
Genre: R&B, Hip-Hop
Label Number: 73008-26006-2

© 1992 LaFace Records
The soundtrack to Eddie Murphy's comedy Boomerang is actually better than the film itself. A fair portion of the record is devoted to mediocre material, but most of the album is first-rate contemporary urban soul, hip-hop, and new jack swing, highlighted by a number of massive hit singles, including Boyz II Men's "End of the Road," P.M. Dawn's "I'd Die Without You," Babyface and Toni Braxton's "Give U My Heart," and Toni Braxton's "Love Shoulda Brought You Home."

tags: various artists, boomerang, original soundtrack album, ost, 1992, flac,

Various Artists - Sugar Hill: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack

*A photo of the disc is included in the RAR file.
Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Hip-Hop, R&B, Funk
Label Number: 07822-11016-2

© 1993 Fox Records Inc.
As some soundtracks are one-dimensional in the choice of material, this one has about half a dozen exceptions. While primarily comprising credible hip-hop numbers like "Hit the Boomz," "Khadijah," "Play My Funk" and "Money," several obvious exceptions are "Gonna Love You Right" by After 7, "Miles Blowin" by Chaka Khan, and two numbers by trumpeter Terence Blanchard. The only two singles to place on the Billboard R&B charts were "Gonna Love You Right" and "Play My Funk." The former is a spicy ballad with a tenacious lyrical content. It peaked at #15 after 20 weeks. The latter, produced by Dwayne Wiggins of Tony! Toni! Toné!, introduces female rapper Simplé E on this swinging, jazzy number offset by her fluent lyrical flow. The single had a run of 15 weeks on the charts, peaking at #55. Afro-plane puts a different twist on rap and hip-hop. Donning popular '70s attire from the Afro hairstyles to the bell-bottom pants, their music could be labeled easy-listening rap, resembling the likes of PM Dawn.

tags: various artists, sugar hill, original motion picture soundtrack, ost, 1993, flac,

May 12, 2021

Various Artists - Hoodlum: Music Inspired By The Motion Picture (1997)

*A photo of the disc is included in the RAR file.
Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Hip-Hop, R&B
Style: Gangsta Rap
Label Number: INTD-90131

© 1993 Giant Records
Strictly speaking, the soundtrack to the gangster period piece Hoodlum isn't an official soundtrack. Most of the music on the album didn't appear in the film, not even over the credits, because the gangsta rap by Mobb Deep, the Wu-Tang Clan and Rakim didn't quite fit the Prohibition-era setting of the film. Even if the music on Hoodlum, the soundtrack, doesn't fit with Hoodlum, the movie -- it doesn't even sound like it was inspired by the film, contrary to the cover's claim -- the album remains an entertaining listen, even if there are a handful of weak songs scattered throughout the record.

tags: various artists, hoodlum, music inspired by the motion picture, ost, soundtrack, 1997, flac,

Eric B. & Rakim - Paid In Full (1987)

*U.S. first pressing. 
Contains 10 tracks total. 
A photo of the disc is included in the RAR file.
Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Hip-Hop
Label Number: 162-444 005-2

© 1987 4th & Broadway
One of the most influential rap albums of all time, Eric B. & Rakim's Paid in Full only continues to grow in stature as the record that ushered in hip-hop's modern era. The stripped-down production might seem a little bare to modern ears, but Rakim's technique on the mic still sounds utterly contemporary, even state-of-the-art -- and that from a record released in 1987, just one year after Run-D.M.C. hit the mainstream. Rakim basically invents modern lyrical technique over the course of Paid in Full, with his complex internal rhymes, literate imagery, velvet-smooth flow, and unpredictable, off-the-beat rhythms. The key cuts here are some of the most legendary rap singles ever released, starting with the duo's debut sides, "Eric B. Is President" and "My Melody." "I Know You Got Soul" single-handedly kicked off hip-hop's infatuation with James Brown samples, and Eric B. & Rakim topped it with the similarly inclined "I Ain't No Joke," a stunning display of lyrical virtuosity. The title cut, meanwhile, planted the seeds of hip-hop's material obsessions over a monumental beat. There are also three DJ showcases for Eric B., who like Rakim was among the technical leaders in his field. If sampling is the sincerest form of admiration in hip-hop, Paid in Full is positively worshipped. Just to name a few: Rakim's tossed-off "pump up the volume," from "I Know You Got Soul," became the basis for M/A/R/R/S' groundbreaking dance track; Eminem, a devoted Rakim student, lifted lines from "As the Rhyme Goes On" for the chorus of his own "The Way I Am"; and the percussion track of "Paid in Full" has been sampled so many times it's almost impossible to believe it had a point of origin. Paid in Full is essential listening for anyone even remotely interested in the basic musical foundations of hip-hop -- this is the form in its purest essence.

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tags: eric b and rakim, paid in full, 1987, flac,

Eric B. & Rakim - Follow The Leader (1988) ☠

*U.S. first pressing. 
Contains 11 tracks total.
Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Hip-Hop
Label Number: UNID-3
☠: Selected by Sentinel
© 1988 UNI Records
Having already revolutionized hip-hop, Eric B. & Rakim came up with a second straight classic in their sophomore album, Follow the Leader, which basically follows the same blueprint for greatness, albeit with subtle refinements. Most noticeably, Eric B.'s production is already moving beyond the minimalism of Paid in Full. Follow the Leader finds him changing things up more often: dropping in more samples, adding instruments from musician Stevie Blass Griffin, and generally creating a fuller sound over his rock-solid beats. It's still relatively spare, but the extra sonic weight helps keep things fresh. For his part, Rakim wasn't crowned the greatest MC of all time for the variety of his lyrical content, and Follow the Leader is no different. Yet even if he rarely deviates from boasting about his microphone prowess (and frankly, he's entitled), he employs uncommonly vivid and elaborate metaphors in doing so. A case in point is "Microphone Fiend," which weaves references to substance addiction throughout in explaining why Rakim can't keep away from the mic. The album-opening title cut is one of his most agile, up-tempo lyrical showcases, demonstrating why he's such a poetic inspiration for so many MCs even today. "Lyrics of Fury" manages to top it in terms of sheer force, using the break from James Brown's "Funky Drummer" before it saturated the airwaves. And, of course, there are several more turntable features for Eric B. Follow the Leader may not have broken much new ground, but it captures one of the greatest pure hip-hop acts at the top of its form, and that's enough to make the album a classic.

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tags: eric b and rakim, follow the leader, 1988, flac,

Eric B. & Rakim - Let The Rhythm Hit 'Em (1990)

Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Hip-Hop
Label Number: MCAD-6416

© 1990 MCA Records
One thing the rap audience will never be accused of is having the world's longest attention span. Even some of the most celebrated hip-hoppers can fade in popularity after only a few albums. Eric B. & Rakim were extremely popular in the mid- to late '80s, but by 1990, rap buyers were starting to lose interest in them. Not much different from Paid in Full or Follow the Leader, Let the Rhythm Hit 'Em makes rapping technique its number one priority. At time when West Coast MCs like Ice-T and Ice Cube were mainly interested in getting a political message across, Rakim's goal was showing how much technique he had. Rakim may rap in a deadpan tone, but "Step Back," "No Omega," and other tunes leave no doubt that he had sizable chops. There are a few message raps (including "In the Ghetto"), although Rakim spends most of his time finding tongue-twisting ways to boast and brag about his microphone skills. The overall result is a CD that is enjoyable, yet limited.

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tags: eric b and rakim, let the rhythm hit em, 1990, flac,

Eric B. & Rakim - Don't Sweat The Technique (1992) ☠

Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Hip-Hop
Label Number: MCAD-10594
☠: Selected by Sentinel
© 1993 Giant Records
Starting with their 1986 debut, Paid in Full, Eric B. and Rakim earned raves for Eric B.'s often flawless, judicious productions and Rakim's serious yet relentlessly rhythmic rhyming style. This 1992 album finds the duo picking up from where they left off of 1990's Let the Rhythm Hit 'Em. "What's on Your Mind" has Rakim with intents to woo under a bubbling track. That track aside, Don't Sweat the Technique has Rakim in bleak spirits as thoughts of combat, revenge, and unfortunate "accidents" are not far from his mind. "Casualties of War" has Rakim as an all-purpose psycho with the unsettling hook, "I get a rush when I see blood and dead bodies on the floor." Although it's supposed to be gripping, the thought of a war-ravaged Rakim with his pistols blazing after hearing a truck backfiring is hilarious. All of Don't Sweat the Technique would be more disturbing if it wasn't for the brilliant ear of Eric B. who can cut the tension and exact magic out of a going-nowhere track. Although the lyrics and premise of "What's Going On" aren't extremely sharp, the cracking snare drums and low bass riffs are a perfect compliment to Rakim's delivery. The title track is also jazz influenced, but not as potent as the Simon Law and Mr. Lee's Funky Ginger remixes that don't appear here. Like many albums of this type, Don't Sweat the Technique ends on tracks of little distinction but it is another strong effort from one of rap's most respected acts.

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tags: eric b and rakim, dont sweat the technique, 1992, flac,

Tool - Undertow (1993) ☠

Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Progressive Metal
Label Number: 72445-11052-2
☠: Selected by Buccaneer
© 1993 Zoo Entertainment/BMG Records
Just as grunge was reaching its boiling point and radio-friendly punk-pop loomed on the horizon, Tool released Undertow, which firmly reinforced metal's prominence as a musical style -- but, for once, it had something worthwhile to say. At the forefront of Tool's commercial explosion were striking, haunting visuals that complemented the album's nihilistic yet wistful mood. Drawing equal inspiration from Black Sabbath, alternative theories of science, and Eastern religions, Tool's abrasive sonic assault begins from the opening notes and continues through the final moments of the last composition, an open mockery of organized religion and its incapacity for original thought. With its technical brilliance, musical complexities, and aggressive overtones, Undertow not only paved the way for several bands to break through to the mainstream adolescent mall-rage demographic, it also proved that metal could be simultaneously intelligent, emotional, and brutal.

tags: tool, undertow, 1993, flac,

Tool - Ænima (1996) ☠

Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Progressive Metal
Label Number: 61422-31087-2
☠: Selected by Buccaneer
© 1996 Zoo Entertainment
For their second release, Tool explore the progressive rock territory previously forged by such bands as King Crimson. However, Tool are conceptually innovative with every minute detail of their art, which sets them apart from most bands. Make no mistake, this isn't your father's rock record. Sonically, the band has never sounded tighter. Long exploratory passages are unleashed with amazing precision, detail, and clarity, which only complements the aggressive, abrasive shorter pieces on the album. There is no compromise from any member of the band, with each of them discovering the dynamics of his respective instrument and pushing the physical capabilities to the limit. Topics such as the philosophies of Bill Hicks (eloquently eulogized in the packaging), evolution and genetics, and false martyrdom will fly over the heads of casual listeners. But those listening closely will discover a special treat: a catalyst encouraging them to discover a world around them to which they otherwise might have been blind. If these aren't good enough reasons to listen to Ænima, then just trust the simple fact that Tool deliver the hard rock goods every time the band chooses to release something.

tags: tool, aenima, 1996, flac,

Tool - Lateralus (2001) ☠

Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Progressive Metal
Label Number: 61422-31160-2 CD
☠: Selected by Buccaneer
© 2001 Volcano/Tool Dissectional
After an exhaustive five-year litigation battle between the band and their label management, Tool offer up the latest chapter in their musical self-discovery in Lateralus. Make no mistake, this is a prog rock record, reminiscent of King Crimson and Meddle-era Pink Floyd, with a hint of Rush mutated with Tool's signature sonic assault on the ears. Lateralus demands close listening from the first piece onward, as it becomes quickly apparent that this is not going to be an album one can listen to and accept at face value. Complex rhythm changes, haunting vocals, and an onslaught of changes in dynamics make this an album other so-called metal groups could learn from. While some compositions seem out of place, others fit together seamlessly, such as the 23-minute song cycle serving as the climax and resolution of the album. However, the album's most disturbing moment arrives at the end, with dissonant electronic noises placed randomly with a drum solo over a phone call to a talk show discussing the secrets behind Area 51, once again serving as a symbolic gesture from the band encouraging people not to take things at face value and to think for themselves. Overall, a solid, well-produced album from a band that never fails to deliver with each release.

tags: tool, lateralus, 2001, flac,

Tool - 10,000 Days (2006) ☠

Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Progressive Metal
Label Number: 82876-81991-2
 ☠: Selected by Buccaneer
© 2006 Volcano/Tool Dissectional
In an age where major labels dictate that new releases from bands appear on record store shelves every 18 months or so, rare is the artist given freedom and ability to reflect and stretch out to explore creative evolution and release music as an artist, rather than the prepackaged predictability of an entertainer. Thankfully, Tool has somehow managed to circumvent these rituals, releasing a record every four to five years as they so feel the need. This ability to patiently craft their musical direction has paid off for not only the band, but for listeners, as they've been able to expand their musical vocabulary from album to album with great precision, all the while remaining true to the foundations that built such a loyal, if not cult-like, following. But with this absence comes changes to the popular music landscape, as new bands and sounds (as well as a new generation of heavy metal fans to entertain) replace and stimulate the charts. Namely: a lot can happen in five years, especially with a fickle rock audience that is overinundated with constant new bands' songs. The group defied expectations (and even got radio airplay) with Lateralus, but would fans stick with them during the hiatus? There were moments when Maynard James Keenan would emerge courtesy of A Perfect Circle, and there were also several stunning video DVDs to pacify while 10,000 Days was being written, along with cryptic messages via their website, but that was about it.

Thankfully, 10,000 Days was worth the labor pains and wait to deliver. It's not only a step forward for the band, but a re-embracing of the epic-length rock songs found at the roots of early heavy metal. The album starts out with "Vicarious," which features some of Maynard's most straightforward lyrics since Ænema's "Hooker with a Penis." Essentially a biting commentary on reality television, information stimulus overload, and living through others' experiences, it's only a brief glimpse of what's to come, as 10,000 Days also offers some of Keenan's most confessional lyrics. The 17-minute epic "Wings for Marie/10,000 Days" is an ode to his mother, who passed away during the band's hiatus after dealing with paralysis from a stroke for 27 years. In a way, it's voyeuristic to listen to someone working out family issues on disc, but Keenan does it in a way that's sensitive and honest without ever treading the careful line between melodrama and sincerity. Most of the songs are a bit long in the tooth when compared to most metal songs these days, but then again, Tool isn't exactly just another band, either. With most songs clocking in over six minutes, the exercises in songwriting wouldn't work as well with any other band. But when you have such high-caliber musicianship as Danny Carey and Adam Jones anchoring drums and guitar, respectively, it's hard to make a wrong turn. The anger that served as fuel for some of their greatest works has been replaced with calmer and more introspective moments as they patiently work out rhythm and melodic passages from one theme to the next. That's not to say the anger isn't still there; it does check in from song to song, but like most of Tool's fan base that has stuck with them through their first recordings, the group has evolved beyond that stage and has moved on to new concepts to explore. So depending upon which Tool you are looking for, you're either going to love or hate 10,000 Days. If it's the hard-driving band with an intellectually driven existential anger and fits of Hot Topic-laden angst, they've fled for other pastures (probably to Arizona Bay). But if you're looking for the Tool whose passion and introspection is complemented by intense emotion, brutal honesty, and musical maturity, you'll be hard-pressed to find a better metal album in 2006.

tags: tool, 10,000 days, 2006, flac,

The Shins - Chutes Too Narrow (2003) ☠

Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Indie Pop
Label Number: SPCD-625
☠: Selected by Lass
© 2003 Sub Pop
On the strength of their debut, Oh, Inverted World, the Shins went from indie rock underdogs to one of the style's most beloved bands, and deservedly so: it sounded fresh and timeless, universal and uniquely personal. In fact, it was so good that it may have raised expectations unfairly for their second album, especially since fans had to wait two and a half years for Chutes Too Narrow. But if the band felt any external pressures while making the album, they must pale in comparison to the emotional pressures Chutes Too Narrow expresses. Restrictions and reversals abound in the Shins' music, from the names of their albums to their short-yet-circular songs and the often contradictory feelings they pack into them. They excel at sounding happy, sad, frustrated, and vulnerable at the same time, and their best songs, whether they're fast or slow, feel like they're bursting with nervous energy. The giddy, almost unearthly bittersweetness that made "Know Yr Onion!" and "New Slang" instant classics isn't immediately evident here; though their previous songs didn't travel obvious paths, Chutes Too Narrow's tracks are even more subtle and roundabout. "I know there is this side of me that wants to grab the yoke from the pilot and fly this whole mess into the sea," James Mercer sings on the winding "Young Pilgrims." Veering off course is a recurring theme on the album, and indeed, Chutes Too Narrow isn't exactly the follow-up to Oh, Inverted World that might have been expected. It's a leaner album -- at just over a half-hour long, there are no interludes or summery atmospheres here. Even the songs that recall Oh, Inverted World, such as the bouncy but brooding "So Says I" and "Mine's Not a High Horse" -- which, with its harmonies and hovering keyboards, is one of the most typically Shins songs on the album -- feel more understated.
Understated doesn't mean underdeveloped, though; Chutes Too Narrow's breezy subtlety is less accessible than the Shins' debut, but that doesn't mean the album lacks great songs. Indeed, it begins with one of the best songs the Shins have written, "Kissing the Lipless." Largely acoustic with an intricate, shifting structure, the song builds up to unpredictable spikes of guitar and an amazing high note, forged out of pain and frustration, from Mercer when he sings "You told us of your new life there." The elaborately lovely, slightly spooky "Saint Simon" sounds like Nilsson backed by the Left Banke. "Turn a Square," meanwhile, is one of Chutes Too Narrow's rockier songs, a tangle of lust and nerves that features the great lyrics "Just a glimpse of an ankle and I/React like it's 1805." Mercer has always been a uniquely witty and affecting songwriter, but the simpler sound of this album really lets his gifts as a lyricist shine through (and also gives Chutes Too Narrow an occasionally singer/songwriterly feel). "You wanna fight for this love/But honey, you cannot wrestle a dove," he sings on "A Call to Apathy," a wonderfully twangy song that recalls both the Everly Brothers and Marshall Crenshaw; on "Pink Bullets" he takes the time to notice "The cool of a temperate breeze/From dark skies to wet grass" and "The scent of your skin and some foreign flowers." These carefully crafted words and melodies keep the listener wanting, and coming back for, more. Initially, Chutes Too Narrow might seem as light and fleeting as dandelion fluff or snow flurries blowing in the wind, but its direction promises even more good things from the Shins.

tags: the shins, chutes too narrow, 2003, flac,

Novella - One Big Sky (1991)

Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Hard Rock
Label Number: SSD8184

© 1991 Star Song
*No professional reviews are available or this release.

tags: novella, one big sky, 1991, flac,

Novella - A Liquid Earth (1992)

Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Hard Rock
Label Number: SSD8248

© 1992 Star Song
*No professional reviews are available for this release.

tags: novella, a liquid earth, 1992, flac,

El Imperio - Monopolio (1999)

*Se incluye una foto del disco en el archivo RAR.
(A photo of the disc is included in the RAR file.)
Country: Spain
Language: Spanish (Castellano)
Genre: Hip-Hop
Label Number: B-019

© 1999 Zona Bruta
*No professional reviews are available for this release. 

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tags: el imperio, monopolio, 1999, flac,

Hard Knocks - School of Hard Knocks (2008 Reissue)

*Reissued in 2008 by Wild Pitch Records
This pressing contains the same track listing as the original 1992 release
as well as non-remastered audio. 
A photo of the disc is included in the RAR file.
Country: U.S.A.
Genre: Hip-Hop
Style: Conscious Rap
Label Number: 98842 00061

© 1992-2008 Wild Pitch Records
*No professional reviews are available for this release.

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tags: hard knocks, school of hard knocks, 1992, 2008, reissue, flac,

Rhymester - 俺に言わせりゃ (1993)

Country: Japan
Language: Japanese (日本語)
Genre: Hip-Hop
Label Number: 26FR004D

© 1993 File Records
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tags: ryhmester, 俺に言わせりゃ, 1993, flac,

Rhymester - Egotopia (1995)

Country: Japan
Language: Japanese (日本語)
Genre: Hip-Hop
Label Number: 26FR-032D

© 1995 File Records
*No professional reviews are available for this release.

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tags: ryhemester, egotopia, 1995, flac,

Rhymester - Respect リスペクト (1999)

Country: Japan
Language: Japanese (日本語)
Genre: Hip-Hop
Label Number: NLCD-026

© 1999 Next Level Recordings
*No professional reviews are available for this release.

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tags: rhymester, respect, リスペクト, 1999, flac,