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Supreme Clientele Explicit Lyrics

4.6 out of 5 stars 142 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 42.06
Only 1 left in stock - order soon.
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3 new from CDN$ 22.41 9 used from CDN$ 1.98


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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Jan. 25 2000)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Sony Music Canada Inc.
  • ASIN: B0000488UG
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars 142 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #57,464 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. Intro
2. Nutmeg
3. One
4. Saturday Nite
5. Ghost Deini
6. Apollo Kids
7. The Grain
8. Buck 50
9. Mighty Healthy
10. Stay True - (featuring 60 Second Assassin)
11. We Made It - (featuring Superb)
12. Malcolm
13. Child's Play
14. Cherchez LaGhost
15. Wu Banga 101 - (featuring GZA/Cappadonna/Masta Killah/Raekwon)

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I received the package late and damaged. The outside was fine and the CD was sealed however it was scratched on the inside because every time I tried to play it past track 9 or download said track, the CD would eject itself. I expected a new one but a return was the only option.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This album Incan be summed up in "one" word - Fantastic!
If you enjoy the Wu Ta pig sound then go cop this album. The production will blow your mind. The eerie sample loops are amazing. The sped up tempo, pitch altered soul loops are a thing of beauty. Buy this album...and thank me later.
Pizzle
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Format: Audio CD
Ghostface Killah - Supreme Clientele (Epic, 2000)
"I'm bout to save hip hop/Like Ghost did the Wu." When Freddie Foxxx said this, he was referring to this album by Ghostface, which is the best Wu sophomore album. While you won't find many Ghost solo tracks on here like "Malcolm", almost every track is bangin'.

You can tell that RZA was trying to make up for his absence from other post-Wu Tang Forever projects because he not only produces three cuts but also executive-produces the album, making sure that every other producer brings that vintage 36 Chambers sound. The Beatnuts' JuJu provides "One", Carlos Bess gives us the unexpected party-starter, "Cherchez La Ghost", and Mathematics provides the hot collabo, "Buck 50". The latter features Method Man, Cappadonna, and...Redman? Who invited Redman? It don't matter because he humors us with lines like, "your w**d got more seeds than ODB/Can't smoke wit' ya". The only misstep is track 13, a freestyle over a backdrop scratching over and over again. Who told them that was dope? Also, the track listing on the back of the album (as well as on here) is totally wrong. Put the CD in your computer and have the track listing come up correctly in musicmatch or Windows Media Player. -EJR
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By A Customer on July 10 2002
Format: Audio CD
It's pretty much agreed that since Wu-Tang Forever, the Clan just hasn't been the same. Whether it was the abundance of lesser stimulating Wu-affiliate projects, RZA's newfound comfort, or the formula breaking post "Forever" releases of the core members, things have changed, and what was once known as a never ending dynasty is no more exciting than Garth Brooks as Chris Gaines.
Until now....
Ghost is back, so break out your dyed Wallaby Clarks, put the headphones on and prepare to return to the 36 chambers of the Ironman's armor. Beginning with a nostalgic sampled theme song from the 60's Iron Man cartoon, the stage is set for the next level in the Wu World Order. This album represents both a throwback to the formula that brought the Wu to Olympiad heights, and also a newfound consistency of classic sampling that will carry them into the future.
"Nutmeg" reintroduces us to Tony Starks on a great note, with it's continual flute that anxiously breaks itself down and reconstructs, only to shattered once again by RZA in the third verse. "Child's Play" is another incredible production, as Ghost reminisces to the days when it was all so simple, with layers of samples dug up from who knows where. This type of sampling excellence is continued throughout the entire LP, with wonderful change ups in the music that keep the listener guessing, and looking forward to them. "We Made It", "Malcolm", "One", and the free for all posse cut "Wu Banga 101", each execute this style with perfect are classic Wu-Tang material.
On the more accessible tip is "Buck 50", an umtempo blazer featuring Meth & Red, with a ferocity and rawness that hasn't been heard since the early 90's.
Read more ›
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Format: Audio CD
This simply has to be the slickest and most professional Wu product for a long, long time. After the tepid release of frankly mediocre titles such as Beneath the Surface, Immobilarity and Redemption, it seemed that the all-conquering Wu-tang franchise had slowed somewhat. Supreme Clientele delivers an aural slap in the face for anyone who harboured such thoughts. Complete with superhero samples, immense production/collaboration with the Rza and, of course, the brain-punctuating machine-gun delivery of Ironman himself; it leads one to question whether the term 'Clientele' was necessary in the title. Highlights of the album (bearing in mind that all tracks are very good and these exceptional) include Nutmeg, The Grain, Buck 50 and the ludicrously spectacular Cherchez la Ghost, which is a stupendous amalgamation of satin vocals, splendid melodies and scintillating lyricism. After years of receiving our hip-'pop' lukewarm, this avant-garde album will definitely have you warming to Ghostface unless, of course, you're Woodrow the base-head.
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Format: Audio CD
I've been rather disappointed with the Wu and their affiliates lately. Excuse me, make that VERY disappointed. If the best they've had to offer in awhile is INS's lackluster lyrical effort and GZA's waste of studio time, you can understand why I was questionable about picking up "Supreme Clientele." I have to say, it surpassed my low expectations. RZA seems to remember how to produce nicely once again, sampling old drum tracks and using instruments that are keen to everyone's ear. Almost every track will make you involuntarily nod your head. Then the problem occurs...
Along with the killer beats, Ghost feels it's necessary to use winning lines like this: "This rap is like ziti/ Facin' me real TV." Would somebody please tell me what the hell that means? Some of the production aside from the beats was a little unorganized, too. For example, in the song "One," a small voice sample plays in a loop, EVEN when Ghost is spitting. Odd, and ineffective by all means.
Now, I've seen interviews with Ghost, so I don't really expect the man to be a lyrical god. But I do expect him to be understandable, which is why the excellent beats are the high point of this album. Beatheads, rejoice. MCs, wait for Killah Priest's "View of Masada." Peace.
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