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Still Standing


Download links and information about Still Standing by Goodie Mob. This album was released in 1990 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 01:04:52 minutes.

Artist: Goodie Mob
Release date: 1990
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap
Tracks: 15
Duration: 01:04:52
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No. Title Length
1. The Experience 0:04
2. Black Ice (Sky High) 3:25
3. Fly Away 4:04
4. The Damm 4:48
5. They Don't Dance No Mo' 3:22
6. Beautiful Skin 5:51
7. Gutta Butta 4:48
8. Ghetto-Ology 5:37
9. Distant Wilderness 5:28
10. Greeny Green 3:57
11. I Refuse Limitation 6:00
12. See You When I See You 2:29
13. Inshallah 4:41
14. Just About Over 5:26
15. Still Standing 4:52



Goodie Mob's debut album was a production masterpiece that ranks as perhaps the most Southern-sounding Southern rap album ever recorded; similarly, lead rapper Cee-Lo is one of the most Southern MCs on record, with a raspy, nasal, rural-sounding drawl that's utterly distinctive. The follow-up album, Still Standing, is mostly more of the same great stuff, with producers Organized Noize refining the soulful, organic blueprint laid out on Soul Food. There are some more up-tempo percussion tracks here, with a few detours into more typical Southern bounce tracks; it's mildly disappointing to hear Goodie Mob following trends instead of setting them, but they're well-executed all the same. When the results are more imaginative, as on the hit single "They Don't Dance No Mo'" and "Ghetto-ology," it's a terrific expansion of the group's sound; so is the heavy, guitar-driven rocker "Just About Over." The hardcore themes that occasionally popped up on Soul Food are a smaller presence on Still Standing; even so, while the group may be progressive in sentiment, they still aren't gentle in language. And their trademark social and spiritual awareness is very much in evidence. "The Experience" is a nimble meditation on the word "n***a"; "Black Ice," "Fly Away," and "Inshallah" have the deep gospel feel that makes Goodie Mob so unique; "Beautiful Skin" professes deep respect for women who respect themselves; and "Gutta Butta" and "Greeny Green" are reflections on neighborhood pride (by way of not littering) and materialism, respectively. Cee-Lo is even more of a breakout individual presence on Still Standing, and his unique style can sometimes overshadow his bandmates; plus, a few tracks just aren't that engaging. But overall, Still Standing is an excellent follow-up to a major artistic statement.