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Year of the Dog...Again


Download links and information about Year of the Dog...Again by DMX. This album was released in 2006 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 54:07 minutes.

Artist: DMX
Release date: 2006
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap
Tracks: 15
Duration: 54:07
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No. Title Length
1. Intro 1:32
2. We In Here ( feat. Swizz Beatz) 3:55
3. I Run S**t (feat. Big Stan) 3:56
4. Come Thru (Move) [feat. Busta Rhymes] 3:42
5. It's Personal (feat. JadaKiss and Styles P) (featuring Styles P, Jadakiss) 3:44
6. Baby Motha 4:41
7. Dog Love (feat. Janyce and Amerie) 3:42
8. Wrong or Right (I'm Tired) [feat. Bzr Royale] 5:18
9. Give 'Em What They Want 2:47
10. Walk These Dogs (feat. Kashmir) (featuring Kashmir) 2:56
11. Blown Away (feat. Jinx and Janyce) (featuring Janyce, Jinx) 4:03
12. Goodbye 4:49
13. Life Be My Song 4:02
14. The Prayer VI 1:32
15. Lord Give Me a Sign 3:28



DMX released his sixth album three weeks after the first episode of his BET reality program, DMX: Soul of a Man. If the first five albums and the string of well-publicized run-ins with the law didn't make it obvious that the man is a live wire of nerves and predictable unpredictability, the program exacerbated his larger-than-life persona while also making him seem more human. As for Year of the Dog...Again? It's more of the same old, same old: a lot of anger, torment, and put-downs over rallying and drama-filled productions from Swizz Beatz, Dame Grease, Scott Storch, and a handful of others. The status quo from track to track is as fatiguing here as it was on The Great Depression and, as usual, the targets of DMX's barbs and the specifics of his troubles are often vague — it's possible he assumes the listener either tracks his every breath or will relate if the lyrics are open-ended, but it's even more likely that he's venting in an uncalculated way. The low point of the album is "Baby Motha," where he complains about being stuck with a woman (because they had a kid together) he doesn't like and then rails against the same woman (?) who has the audacity to split (with their kid) when things get tough — so, regardless of what happens, he is screwed, and he even gets Janyce to sing one of the most self-flagellating hooks imaginable. With little to differentiate it from his past work, and with his life seeming more like an unbreakable cycle than a journey, the album will be of lasting value only to those who can't get enough of the MC's unflinching outrageousness. That said, it's hard to disregard him completely when he comes up with compelling tracks like "Lord Give Me a Sign" and remains powerful enough to drown out Swizz Beatz's interjections on juiced tracks like "We in Here" and "Come Thru (Move)."