Create account Log in

In Our Lifetime

[Edit]

Download links and information about In Our Lifetime by Eightball & M. J. G.. This album was released in 1999 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap genres. It contains 14 tracks with total duration of 01:01:50 minutes.

Artist: Eightball & M. J. G.
Release date: 1999
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap
Tracks: 14
Duration: 01:01:50
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $8.99

Tracks

[Edit]
No. Title Length
1. Intro (featuring 8 Ball Mjg) 3:08
2. We Started This (featuring MJG, 8-Ball) 4:04
3. Pad Dues (featuring 8 Ball Mjg) 5:12
4. Do It How It Go (featuring 8 Ball Mjg) 3:54
5. Don't Flex (featuring 8 Ball Mjg) 5:08
6. Belly (featuring MJG, Big Duke, 8-Ball) 4:51
7. Daylight (featuring 8 Ball Mjg) 4:44
8. We Don't Give A F**k (featuring 8 Ball Mjg) 4:09
9. Get It Crunk (featuring MJG, Thorough, 8-Ball) 4:02
10. Armed Robbery (featuring Gillie Da Kid, MJG, Thorough, Big Duke, 8-Ball) 4:06
11. Love Hurts (featuring MJG, 8-Ball) 4:42
12. Nobody But Me (featuring 8 Ball Mjg) 4:58
13. Throw Your Hands Up (featuring Outkast, MJG, 8-Ball) 5:25
14. Speed (featuring 8 Ball Mjg) 3:27

Details

[Edit]

Aging does not become most hip-hop artists, nor do reunions. However, there are always exceptions that prove the rule and, apparently, In Our Lifetime, Vol. 1 is one of those cases. Eightball & MJG went on hiatus in 1998, and they both released solo albums that weren't bad but weren't particularly noteworthy, either. Their reunion on In Our Lifetime, Vol. 1 is another story altogether. Working with producers Organized Noize, T-Mix, and Black, the duo has found an appealing variation on the Dirty South sound — a smooth groove that recalls classic late-'70s/early-'80s funk, while taking chances with its drum machine rhythms and the overall sonic texture. Even the hardest-hitting cuts, "Get It Crunk" and "We Started This," have a spacy feel to their production. It all holds together, and none of the guest artists — including Cee-Lo, Big Duke, Nina Creque, and OutKast — detracts from Eightball & MJG, who have written some of their finest lyrics yet. The entire album is designed as an oral history of their past, and since they have a loose narrative to follow, they've wound up creating their most coherent — and arguably best — album yet. Very few rappers could claim to get better with age, but it seems like Eightball & MJG may be doing just that.