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Let's Get It: Thug Motivation 101

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Let's Get It: Thug Motivation 101 album cover
01
Thug Motivation 101
3:14
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02
Standing Ovation
4:14
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03
Gangsta Music
4:02
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04
Let's Get It / Sky's The Limit
3:43
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05
And Then What
4:05
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06
Go Crazy (Remix)
4:14
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Last Of A Dying Breed
3:56
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My Hood
4:00
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Bottom Of The Map
4:22
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Get Ya Mind Right
3:41
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11
Trap Star
3:52
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12
Bang
4:29
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13
Don't Get Caught
4:17
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Soul Survivor
4:40
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Trap Or Die
4:00
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Tear It Up
4:29
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That's How Ya Feel
4:03
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Talk To Em
4:23
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Air Forces
4:02
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Album Information
EXPLICIT

Total Tracks: 19   Total Length: 77:46

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Wondering Sound

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Jayson Greene

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Jayson Greene is Managing Editor at Wondering Sound and a contributing editor and columnist at Pitchfork. His writing has also appeared in GQ, the Village Voice...more »

11.16.10
Make it as simple and memorable as possible
2011 | Label: Def Jam Records

Look up at the clouds — tell me, what do you see? The sky? Nah, not Young Jeezy: As he informs us on Let's Get It, in his patented Godfather wheeze, he sees "opportunity." He then adds, unnecessarily, "I'm a opportunist!!!"

Welcome Let's Get It: Thug Motivation 101, easily one of the decade's most emphatic rap albums. Jeezy caught some heat from critics for the Schwarzenegger-one-liner approach to rap he displayed on Let's Get It, but… read more »

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They Say All Music Guide

A sequence of events juggled the release dates for Boyz N da Hood’s first album (issued on Bad Boy) and Young Jeezy’s own widely distributed breakout (issued on Def Jam). Boyz N da Hood hit the Top Five the week it was released, and Young Jeezy — the group’s most visible member — wound up releasing Let’s Get It: Thug Motivation 101 only a month later. His prominence has come hard and fast (and not without a fair share of controversy), but in truth, he has been active in the underground since the mid-’90s. More a businessman than a traditional MC, his boasts are either deliberately pronounced or mush-mouthed and are often stamped with a druggy “Aaaayy!” Far from the South’s best MC, he nonetheless makes up for it with his storytelling ability and obvious desire to inspire hard work, even if the “million dollar dreams” are followed by “federal nightmares.” His mentality is almost permanently stuck on monetary gain, whether he’s talking about moving “white” (his nickname is Snowman) or doing whatever necessary to keep up appearances. A definite product of the South, it’s apparent throughout Let’s Get It that his claim of being raised by the group UGK and the label No Limit is no joke. Like Boyz N da Hood, the album was made as if crunk never happened. Partial list of benefactors: Mannie Fresh, Trick Daddy, Young Buck, Bun B, Akon, Shawty Redd, ColliPark, Jazze Pha. – Andy Kellman

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