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Good Fellas

Rate It! Avg: 4.5 (21 ratings)
Good Fellas album cover
01
Never Less Than III
1:34
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02
You Know Now
3:49
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03
Check It Out
3:56
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04
Add On
4:01
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05
Next Level [Nyte Time Mix]
4:11
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06
Time For
2:49
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07
Got the Flava
3:25
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08
Neighbahood Sickness
4:39
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09
All Out
3:57
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10
Medicine
3:48
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11
I'm Not the One
2:50
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12
Got Ya Back
3:51  
13
Next Level
4:02
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14
You Want It
3:55
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Album Information
EDITOR'S PICK

Total Tracks: 14   Total Length: 50:47

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Stellar Beats

EMUSIC-01D5B3F4

The beats on this album are fantastic cover to cover. Dark, heavy, bangin'. AG's lyrics are kinda boring and plodding after a while, so cant give it 5 stars. Wish there were an instrumental version of this out there.

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This is the Illest

Hurf27

Quite simply the baddest hip hop production ever ever ever. If you really love fat drums your head will probably seperate from your neck. Do not sleep if you have already.

eMusic Features

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Lost and Found: The Mystery of Ultimate Force

By Hua Hsu, Contributor

For those of us who regard art as an index of ideas, hopes and anxieties over time, there is a mystique to things that were never able to see the proper light of their respective days: we regard the unfinished manuscript, the sketchbook drafts and the shelved album as phantom links in a given master's evolutionary chain. Popular music, with its tape-trading fanatics and readymade mythologies, is certainly given to this kind of speculation, though… more »

They Say All Music Guide

The second shot fired from D.I.T.C.’s charter members Show & A.G. is a shade darker than their debut. While 1992′s Runaway Slave was definitely no new jack swing affair, Good Fellas is decidedly more grimy and a lot less playful, both on the production and the lyrical ends. The lead single, “Next Level,” also remixed exceptionally on the album by DJ Premier, was the only track that made any above-ground noise. Arguably the best cut on the album, the track is a manifesto of real hip-hop over a melodic guitar sample. Much of the album rumbles along to the tune of low bass grooves and noisy ambient loops of a jazzy variety. From bouncy xylophones to the standard Showbiz horns and kick drums, the production here is tightly constructed. At the time of its release (mid-1995), East Coast hip-hop was cruising along in a rugged gangster mode. All the while an ugly coastal battle was brewing that would conspire to darken hip-hop forevermore. This album steers clear of the coast bashing despite its unmistakable East Coast stamp and appeal. A few tracks do lack a distinct flavor, but overall the methodical, unassuming D.I.T.C, sound here has since been grafted but never duplicated. Show & A.G. affirm that the road to respect-worthy hip-hop status is not through releasing an album every six months, but by letting things marinate for a few years and then proving you’re still on top of your game. – M.F. DiBella

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