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My Krazy Life (Deluxe Edition)

Y.G.

My Krazy Life (Deluxe Edition)

Reviews

  • Currently 4.0/5 Stars.

Type: Album

Sampling: 44,1 kHz

Source: CD

Tracks: 17

Language: English

Total size: 130.14 Mb

Year: 2014

Total price: $2.04

Genres:


#
Title
Price
Bitrate
Duration
Size
1
$0.12
320
00:15
0.59 Mb
2
$0.12
320
02:08
4.89 Mb
4
$0.12
320
03:53
8.89 Mb
5
$0.12
320
04:04
9.3 Mb
6
$0.12
320
02:04
4.72 Mb
8
$0.12
320
04:26
10.14 Mb
9
$0.12
320
03:31
8.07 Mb
10
$0.12
320
03:54
8.91 Mb
12
$0.12
320
02:37
6.01 Mb
14
$0.12
320
05:06
11.67 Mb
16
$0.12
320
02:53
6.61 Mb


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May Include A FEW Spoilers: a warning for any fans who enjoy surprises... My Krazy Life is Bompton native and rapper, YG's, first studio released album. YG, also known as Young Gangsta and referred to by his government name Keenon Daequan Ray Jackson (in the Momma's Speech Intro) by his mother, uses this album to tell his story. He does this with the help of the Los Angeles producer that helped him gain notoriety in the Hip-Hop world, DJ Mustard, and others. DJ Mustard introduced YG's gangster style to the world with the aid of his heavily West Coast influenced production on YG's breakout track - "Toot It and Boot It"(featuring Ty Dolla $ign) and more recently, the chart topper and likely a song you've heard blasting from passing cars in the hood - "My Nigga" (featuring Jeezy and Rich Homie Quan). As his name indicates, YG is the voice of the Young Gangsta's of Los Angeles. After getting a warning from his mother on the intro, urging him to stay out the streets and far from the gang-bangers he was affiliated with, Daequan goes on to give his perspective on life in the streets. On the first track, BPT, YG represents TTP (Top Tree Pirus) the gang of bloods he rides with on "400, Spruce Street" where he used to live. On "BPT", YG calls out the wannabe gangster rappers who claim to have committed violent crimes and sold drugs as he has actually served time in the penal system with notable gang-bangers who have actually "put work in" (committed felonies and other gang related acts); "I was in the county [jail] with lions, most of these rappers be lyin'." And admits that although he has been apart of violent crimes, breaking and entering and robberies that he just wants to Party on his next track, "I Just Wanna Party" along with two other Los Angeles natives from the neighboring district of South Central, ScHoolboy Q and Jay Rock. And speaks on the treachery that is snitching and his lack of tolerance for it, especially because he himself would never do it to you (the vous you, for you French folks) on "Bicken Back Being Bool" where he briefly touches on his past as a window boy; the guy who jumps through the window and opens the front door during break-ins (many Compton homes are bungalows or low rises). Side Note: Bloods generally aren't too fond of the letter C. If you snitch, YG will knock you the fuck out like Deebo did Red in the movie Friday. Beyond the bravado he establishes throughout the album, YG also touches on a few of his soft spots for the sake of being honest with the fans as well. YG reveals that no matter how tough he may be he was deeply hurt by his ex-girlfriend cheating on him on "Me & My Bitch" and gives her an ultimatum on "Who Do You Love" with the help of notorious rap singer Drake, asking if she's going to choose the other nigga, or himself, the richer and overall better guy. And apologizes to his mother for everything he hasn't done for her and the poor treatment (such as stealing money from her wallet and robbing people for money) he gave her, despite her love and hopes of a better life for him on "Sorry Momma". YG's apology included a small variation that sets him apart from most gangster rappers; he acknowledges (ever so slightly) that he knows that his wrong doing isn't something to glorify with too much pride, it's merely a skeleton of his past, which he speaks on in his music. All the things considered, My Krazy Life is a perfect addition to the library of any gangster rap fan or any music fan for that matter. YG offers a laid back flow of words with with fast enough pace to counter flatness that similar voices are usually accompanied by. DJ Mustard's mixes and production on the album are no less than great with no noticeable gaps in consistency and smooth transitions from track to track. And don't worry lyricism lovers, there is a decent dose of metaphors, similes and layered bars provided by YG and co. Enjoy!

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