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Da Lench Mob|Planet Of Da Apes

Planet Of Da Apes

Da Lench Mob

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Langue disponible : anglais

Music's best political propaganda -- which ranges from Merle Haggard on the right to Joan Baez, Public Enemy, Bob Marley, and U2 on the left -- offers more than just rhetoric. It makes its case with coherent, well-reasoned arguments. Whether you agree or disagree with Haggard's stridently conservative "The Fighting Side of Me" or Marley's left-leaning Rastafarian manifesto "Get Up, Stand Up," those songs are political masterpieces. Planet of da Apes, Da Lench Mob's second album, is a fiercely political effort that doesn't contain any masterpieces. Combining a strong Public Enemy influence with West Coast gangsta rap, Ice Cube's L.A. colleagues provide a lot of inflammatory, militant rhetoric, but don't provide any lyrics that you could call brilliant. None of the tunes are in a class with Ice-T's "Colors," Public Enemy's "Night of the Living Baseheads," Boogie Down Productions' "South Bronx," or Grandmaster Flash's "New York, New York"; those sociopolitical rap classics are nothing short of brilliant, whereas Planet of da Apes is merely an exercise in angry rhetoric for the sake of angry rhetoric. Da Lench Mob often mines the same black nationalist waters as Public Enemy and BDP, but without being as coherent or as lucid -- agree or disagree with them, Chuck D and KRS-1 have provided some of the most memorable political rhymes in the history of hip-hop (just as Haggard has provided some of the most memorable Republican propaganda in the history of country music). But despite its shortcomings, Planet of da Apes is an enjoyable, if limited, effort. The beats are often infectious, and, like Rage Against the Machine, Da Lench Mob can pull you in with its grooves and its passion even though its lyrics are too clichéd and rhetorical for their own good.
© Alex Henderson /TiVo

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Planet Of Da Apes

Da Lench Mob

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1
Scare Lil' Nigga (Insert) Explicit
00:00:48

Ice Cube, Composer, Producer - Da Lench Mob, MainArtist

(C) 1994 Priority Records LLC ℗ 1994 Priority Records, LLC

2
Chocolate City Explicit
00:03:42

Da Lench Mob, MainArtist - Stubblefield, Composer - Jesse "Woody" Stubblefield, Producer - Jessie "Woody" Stubblefield, Producer - Maulkie, Composer

(C) 1994 Priority Records LLC ℗ 1994 Priority Records, LLC

3
Cut Throats Explicit
00:04:30

Dedrick Rolison, Composer - Ice Cube, Producer - Da Lench Mob, MainArtist - Terry Gray, Composer - Mark Green, Composer - Jerome Washington, Composer

(C) 1994 Priority Records LLC ℗ 1994 Priority Records, LLC

4
King Of The Jungle Explicit
00:03:50

Lasse Bavngaard, Composer - Madness 4 Real, Producer - Jesper Dahl, Composer - Nicholas Kvaran, Composer - Da Lench Mob, MainArtist - Terry Gray, Composer - Mark Green, Composer - Richard Newell, Composer - Jerome Washington, Composer

(C) 1994 Priority Records LLC ℗ 1994 Priority Records, LLC

5
Who Is It? (Insert) Explicit
00:00:38

Ice Cube, Composer, Producer - Da Lench Mob, MainArtist

(C) 1994 Priority Records LLC ℗ 1994 Priority Records, LLC

6
Planet Of Da Apes Explicit
00:04:49

Da Lench Mob, MainArtist - Henrik Rasmussen, Composer - Terry Gray, Composer - Dr. Jam, Producer - Mark Green, Composer - Jerome Muhammad, Composer

(C) 1994 Priority Records LLC ℗ 1994 Priority Records, LLC

7
Goin' Bananas Explicit
00:03:30

Lasse Bavngaard, Composer - Rasmus Berg, Composer - Madness 4 Real, Producer - Jesper Dahl, Composer - Nicholas Kvaran, Composer - Da Lench Mob, Composer, MainArtist - Henrik Rasmussen, Composer - Dr. Jam, Producer - Mark Green, Composer

(C) 1994 Priority Records LLC ℗ 1994 Priority Records, LLC

8
Mellow Madness Explicit
00:05:58

George Clinton, Composer - Ice Cube, Producer - FRANK WADDY, Composer - Da Lench Mob, MainArtist - Darrell Johnson, Composer - Terry Gray, Composer - Mark Green, Composer - Jerome Muhammad, Composer

(C) 1994 Priority Records LLC ℗ 1994 Priority Records, LLC

9
Environmental Terrorist Explicit
00:04:15

T-Bone, Composer - Derek Clark, Composer - Da Lench Mob, MainArtist - Q D III, Producer - William Newman, Composer - Nrico Green, Composer - Lillian Young (QT), Composer - Enviromental Terrorists, Composer

(C) 1994 Priority Records LLC ℗ 1994 Priority Records, LLC

10
Set The Shit Straight Explicit
00:04:19

Ice Cube, Composer, Producer - Da Lench Mob, MainArtist

(C) 1994 Priority Records LLC ℗ 1994 Priority Records, LLC

11
Trapped Explicit
00:03:36

T-Bone, Composer, Producer, Co-Producer - Shorty, Composer - Da Lench Mob, MainArtist - Maulkie, Composer - 88 X Unit for Gaphlin' Entertainment Group, Producer - 88 X Unit, Producer

(C) 1994 Priority Records LLC ℗ 1994 Priority Records, LLC

12
Final Call Explicit
00:03:50

Da Lench Mob, MainArtist - Jesse "Woody" Stubblefield, Producer - Jessie "Woody" Stubblefield, Producer - Maulkie, Composer - Mr Woody, Composer

(C) 1994 Priority Records LLC ℗ 1994 Priority Records, LLC

Descriptif de l'album

Music's best political propaganda -- which ranges from Merle Haggard on the right to Joan Baez, Public Enemy, Bob Marley, and U2 on the left -- offers more than just rhetoric. It makes its case with coherent, well-reasoned arguments. Whether you agree or disagree with Haggard's stridently conservative "The Fighting Side of Me" or Marley's left-leaning Rastafarian manifesto "Get Up, Stand Up," those songs are political masterpieces. Planet of da Apes, Da Lench Mob's second album, is a fiercely political effort that doesn't contain any masterpieces. Combining a strong Public Enemy influence with West Coast gangsta rap, Ice Cube's L.A. colleagues provide a lot of inflammatory, militant rhetoric, but don't provide any lyrics that you could call brilliant. None of the tunes are in a class with Ice-T's "Colors," Public Enemy's "Night of the Living Baseheads," Boogie Down Productions' "South Bronx," or Grandmaster Flash's "New York, New York"; those sociopolitical rap classics are nothing short of brilliant, whereas Planet of da Apes is merely an exercise in angry rhetoric for the sake of angry rhetoric. Da Lench Mob often mines the same black nationalist waters as Public Enemy and BDP, but without being as coherent or as lucid -- agree or disagree with them, Chuck D and KRS-1 have provided some of the most memorable political rhymes in the history of hip-hop (just as Haggard has provided some of the most memorable Republican propaganda in the history of country music). But despite its shortcomings, Planet of da Apes is an enjoyable, if limited, effort. The beats are often infectious, and, like Rage Against the Machine, Da Lench Mob can pull you in with its grooves and its passion even though its lyrics are too clichéd and rhetorical for their own good.
© Alex Henderson /TiVo

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