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Good To Go


Download links and information about Good To Go by Elephant Man. This album was released in 2003 and it belongs to Reggae, Dancehall genres. It contains 20 tracks with total duration of 01:03:45 minutes.

Artist: Elephant Man
Release date: 2003
Genre: Reggae, Dancehall
Tracks: 20
Duration: 01:03:45
Buy on iTunes $11.99
Buy on Amazon $3.16


No. Title Length
1. Stop Hitch 2:58
2. Sadda Dem (featuring Bounty Killer) 3:21
3. Why You Doing It Part 2 (feat. Wayne Marshall) (featuring Vybz Kartel) 3:05
4. Nah No Head (featuring Predator) 3:04
5. Pull Up (featuring Assassin) 3:05
6. Coochie Zone (featuring Ward 21) 3:23
7. Are You Ready (featuring Nicky B) 3:16
8. It's Burning (featuring Sizzla) 3:28
9. Girl For Me (featuring Lukie D, Bling Dawg) 3:37
10. Bun Down Dat 3:21
11. In My Room (featuring Wayne Wonder) 3:06
12. Chat Tuff (featuring Baby Cham) 3:23
13. Rise And Fall (featuring General Degree) 3:05
14. Pushover (featuring Mr. Easy) 3:32
15. Tragedy (Part 2) (featuring T. O. K.) 3:06
16. Ghetto Youths (featuring Lexxus, Kiprich) 2:57
17. Read And Write (featuring Zumjay) 2:48
18. Bran (featuring Regan) 3:04
19. Pop Down (featuring Lady Saw) 3:04
20. Good To Go Rhythm (featuring Donovan) 3:02



Had Sean Paul and Wayne Wonder not made the dents they did in urban radio, most of dancehall-deprived America may have never had a chance to hear Elephant Man's brilliant "Pon de River Pon de Bank," the only pure dancehall track to crack the charts since the genre got more reckless and hyper post-Shabba. It's a fantastic single and Good 2 Go surrounds it in standard dancehall album style: some killer, some filler, and at least one truly misguided moment. Elephant Man singing to the tune of Survivor's "Eye of the Tiger" on "Fan Dem Off" supplies the misguided moment, but there are 19 other tracks to choose from with the filler being better than usual and the killer being just what kicking stereos crave. Besides the pumping and infectious "River," there's the deep and ominous chant of "Jamaica" and a perfectly executed team-up with Killah Priest on the hypnotic and smoke-filled "Who We Are." Joel Chin (a member of the family that started the VP label/dynasty) contributes production that is both quirky and breezy on "Cock Up Your Bumper," with the usually brash Elephant Man prattling on about "yellow underwear" like a tripped-out Harry Belafonte. Moments like this make Good 2 Go a good listen, but being a bit overstuffed and some bad production decisions ("Signal de Plane" fades out way too soon) keep it from being a classic. Of course, the rules of dancehall don't really allow for Sgt. Pepper's-style opuses. A straight-up dancehall album with the charismatic Elephant Man's smart-aleck spin, Good 2 Go focuses on an energetic artist in his prime with little refinement. You can pick and choose your favorite raw, head-bobbing moments and grin away.