Da We Mobb | Da We Mobb

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Hip-Hop/Rap: West Coast Rap Hip-Hop/Rap: Gangsta Rap Moods: Type: Lyrical
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Da We Mobb

by Da We Mobb

Da We Mobb is the 1st release from the hottest new independent label out of Northern California Yay Area Entertainment. Da We Mobb consists of members (Zipp, Big A, Young Truth) from the Bay 2 L.A. Produced by Smokey. Support West Coast Music!!!
Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap: West Coast Rap
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  Song Share Time Download
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1. Intro
2:58 $0.99
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2. We Go
3:12 $0.99
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3. 2 Da Beat
3:31 $0.99
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4. Purple Trees
3:25 $0.99
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5. She's Independent (feat Jenoah)
3:21 $0.99
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6. Get Money
3:29 $0.99
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7. Addicted to the Game
3:40 $0.99
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8. Da Show
5:16 $0.99
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9. Who's the Dopest
4:05 $0.99
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10. Skit
2:23 $0.99
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11. Da We Mobb
3:25 $0.99
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12. Town Behind Me (feat Laalups and Safi Da One)
4:05 $0.99
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13. End of Da Nite
3:41 $0.99
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14. U Can't Say Dat (feat Agerman)
4:14 $0.99
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15. Catch U Slippin
3:37 $0.99
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16. Out Here Hustlin (feat Jenoah)
3:28 $0.99
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17. In Da Bay
4:39 $0.99
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18. Tonite We Gonna Smoke (feat Smokey)
3:23 $0.99
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19. Bad Day
4:03 $0.99
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20. Call it What U Want
3:06 $0.99
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21. Introducing Young Truth
2:34 $0.99
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22. Outro
1:02 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.

ABOUT THIS ALBUM


Album Notes
Yay Area Entertainment 2010- Produced By Smokey

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Reviews


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Layziemarv

Da We Mobb
Bought this CD personally from one of Da We Mobb members here in Campbell, CA. Overall a well put album. Production is solid and you can tell these cats put in a lot of work in the lyrics. A mix of hyphy-mobb typa sound. Group are originally from Oakland. Overall a good album I would recommend to all Bay Area rap enthusiasts!
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khamenei of BayUndaground.com

exclusive for CD Baby from BayUndaground.com
Da We Mobb consists of 3 young Oakland rappers that go by the names of Zipp, Young Truth and Big A. You haven't probably heard of them yet, as their self titled and at the same time debut album dropped around February / March 2010. To be honest with you, I haven't expected much from the underground, local project, thus I was surprised by the very professional look and feel of the pressing. The cd was released in a digipak of a higher than average quality, because it was wrapped with an additional layer of foil, therefore it will not damage quickly and will definitely last longer.

It is pretty easy to distinguish the group members, as each of them presents a unique style. Zipp seems to be a young cat, because you can still hear him spit adolescent notes; in contrary to Big A, who showcases a low-pitched voice and an emotionless, laidback type of flow. While Young Truth also sounds youngish, but he comes really smooth and versatile, perfectly follows every beat, thanks to which his performances turn out to be extremely melodious and rhythmical. It is audible that these cats are still experimenting with their music and trying out various concepts and styles, at the same time creating songs diversified in terms of feel. Being familiar with rising generation's passions, I'm not surprised at all with recordings that can be labeled as a "posthyphy" movement - this is the term that I invented some time ago, describing a peculiar mixture of hyphy as well as street type of sounds. This trend is mainly represented by such tracks as "2 Da Beat", "Purple Trees" or "Da Show". However I mostly enjoyed the parts where Da We Mobb artists treated their craft in a serious way and fortunately there are many of these: "Addicted 2 Da Game", "Who's Da Dopest", "Call It What U Want" and other ones, including the polished and great in many aspects "Bad Day", which speaks of a cumulative misfortune that happened on one day. The above mentioned cuts are characterized by a middle pace and a bit more ambitious lyrical content. Yet the fact remains that the currently reviewed album is not innovative when it comes to subjects which include representing one's area, showcasing the swagga ("Who's Da Dopest"), stacking up the funds ("Get Money"), partying and a few threats ("Catch U Slippin"). I have already pointed out noteworthy appearances by Young Truth, because he constantly serves really smooth verses plus nice rhymes as well as similes. Unfortunately I cannot repeat these statements when I consider Big A's delivery, as his bars are deprived of emotions, he tends to use played-out words and ultimately doesn't grab the listener's attention.

Almost the whole production was brought to you by Smokey, who in my opinion should also be considered a part of the team. I have already mentioned that I mostly enjoyed these calm, serious songs. I got really tired of the whole hyphy movement and feel that its formula doesn't have anything notable to offer any more. Therefore the best cuts definitely include for instance "Addicted 2 Da Game", "Who's Da Dopest", "U Can't Sat Dat", "Bad Day" and more. Apart from him the beats were also handled by Da Laalups and Safi Da One. The first one is a real Richie Rich sound-a-like, however he's not that savage when it comes to music which was proven on "Town Behind Me" - so poor and limited in terms of the number of samples that I can barely listen to it. I also didn't feel the production on "End Of Da Nite" as well as "Tonite We Gonna Smoke". This cd also features a large number of skits in the end of the tracks, which I consider completely redundant, as they do not introduce anything interesting and bore in the long run, making you wait for the subsequent cut. Prank calls are funny, but only for the first time. All in all, Da We Mobb is in the process of creating its own style, so it is not surprising that their debut project has also a few glitches among the positive aspects. All interested fans can buy a copy at CD Baby for $9.99 and visit the group's MySpace page.
(taken from BayUndaground.com - bpopow@o2.pl)
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