Download the full deluxe edition for free – YG “My Krazy Life”
DOWNLOAD HERE: http://albumleak.freehst.com/yg-my-krazy-life-2014/
01 – Momma Speech Intro
02 – BPT
03 – I Just Wanna Party (feat. ScHoolboy Q & Jay Rock)
04 – Left, Right (feat. DJ Mustard)
05 – Bicken Back Being Bool
06 – Meet the Flockers (feat. Tee Cee)
07 – My Nigga (feat. Jeezy & Rich Homie Quan)
08 – Do It To Ya (feat. TeeFLii)
09 – Me & My Bitch (feat. Tory Lanez)
10 – Who Do You Love (feat. Drake)
11 – Really Be (Smokin N Drinkin) [feat. Kendrick Lamar]
12 – 1AM
13 – Thank God (Interlude) [feat. Big TC & R.J.]
14 – Sorry Momma (feat. Ty Dolla $ign)
15 – When I Was Gone (feat. R.J., Tee Cee, Charlie Hood, Reem Riches & Slim 400)
16 – Bompton
17 – My Nigga (feat. Lil Wayne, Rich Homie Quan, Meek Mill & Nicki Minaj) [Remix]
Anyone calling themselves a little bit of a club Tiger dares to call the track ‘ Who Do You Love ‘ by YG and Drake heard. The somewhat cheap piano-beat with catchy hook, which is actually not around it, and is likely to want you not viewing. Of course you’ve heard it before, but Drake had YG will not as familiar to everyone. YG (abbreviation for Young Gangsta, just about as handsome concocted as a Young Thug) is a West Coast rapper who has been active since 2008. When he worked with DJ Mustard (“Mustard on the beat, ho!”), the man who is still responsible for the bulk of his productions. For his album My Krazy Life has YG good names if Schoolboy Q Kendrick Lamar, Jay Rock, Lil Wayne, Jeezy, and hence to know Drake bows. The featurings are in any case top.
“When my dad went to jail around my 15th, I went ham, that’s when the gangban went started”, originating from the Compton rapper says in an interview with Complex Magazine. ScHoolboy Q already said in an interview that he, Nipsey Hussle and YG are the only real gangstarappers who are still on this globe. On My Krazy Life seems YG, in everything he does, that image really like to confirm.
The productions on the plate consist mainly of cheap synthesizers, an old-fashioned G-funk bounce and typical Dirty South-cries. The typical DJ Mustard sound (which, amongst other things, even though very well worked for Rack Tyga’s ‘ City ‘) often works well, but begins on half of the songs on the album to be a bit boring. That ‘ ratchetsound ‘ as it is called in America even though, is also not necessarily for storytelling or any kind of introspection, leaving not much depth in terms of story. However, that is not at all necessary. His superficial lyrics about gang banging, women (especially the skit after ‘ Do It To Ya ‘ is top) and his good sense of ad-libs (“SKURRRRR!”) fine.