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The Rising Tied (Deluxe Version)

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Download links and information about The Rising Tied (Deluxe Version) by Fort Minor. This album was released in 2005 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal genres. It contains 17 tracks with total duration of 55:03 minutes.

Artist: Fort Minor
Release date: 2005
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Rock, Hard Rock, Metal, Heavy Metal
Tracks: 17
Duration: 55:03
Buy on iTunes $11.99
Buy on iTunes $11.99

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Introduction 0:43
2. Remember the Name (feat. Styles of Beyond) 3:47
3. Right Now (feat. Black Thought & Styles of Beyond) 4:14
4. Petrified 3:40
5. Feel Like Home (feat. Styles of Beyond) 3:53
6. Where'd You Go (feat. Holly Brook & Jonah Matranga) 3:51
7. In Stereo 3:29
8. Back Home (feat. Common & Styles of Beyond) 3:44
9. Cigarettes 3:40
10. Believe Me (feat. Bobo & Styles of Beyond) 3:48
11. Get Me Gone 1:56
12. High Road (feat. John Legend) 3:16
13. Kenji 3:51
14. Red to Black (feat. Kenna, Jonah Matranga & Styles of Beyond) 3:11
15. The Battle (feat. Celph Titled) 0:32
16. Slip Out the Back (feat. Mr. Hahn) 3:56
17. Petrified (Los Angeles Remix) 3:32

Details

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The Rising Tied is the debut effort from Fort Minor, the side project from Linkin Park leader Mike Shinoda. Shinoda intended the album as an outlet for his interest in hip-hop, which couldn’t always be adequately expressed within Linkin Park. Working with Jay-Z on 2004’s Collision Course album gave Shinoda the perfect in to pursue Fort Minor, which Jay-Z executive-produced. While Sean Carter himself doesn’t make an appearance, many heavy hitters do, including Common, John Legend and Black Thought. “Petrified,” “Kenji” and “Slip Out the Back” touch on the volcanic emotion of Linkin Park, but the best songs on The Rising Tied are the collaborations with underground rap crew Styles of Beyond, personal friends of Shinoda’s from way back. “Feel Like Home,” “Back Home” and “Believe Me” hold hip-hop bounce, hard-rock intensity, and storytelling virtuosity in easy balance. However, the song that best defines Shinoda’s aesthetic is “Right Now” where over a tensely layered beat Shinoda sketches a panoramic view of struggle and worry that extends from the inner-city projects to the suburbs and onto the battlefields of Iraq.