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The Last Kiss

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Download links and information about The Last Kiss by Jadakiss. This album was released in 2009 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 01:07:29 minutes.

Artist: Jadakiss
Release date: 2009
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap
Tracks: 18
Duration: 01:07:29
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $8.99

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Pain & Torture 3:09
2. Can't Stop Me (featuring Ayanna Irish) 3:52
3. Who's Real (featuring OJ Da Juiceman, Swizz Beatz) 3:11
4. Grind Hard (featuring Mary J. Blige) 5:06
5. Something Else (featuring Young Jeezy) 3:35
6. One More Step (featuring Styles P) 4:26
7. Stress Ya (featuring Pharrell) 3:39
8. What If (featuring Nas) 3:55
9. Things I've Been Through 3:40
10. I Tried (featuring Avery Storm) 3:39
11. Rockin' With the Best 3:20
12. Smoking Gun (featuring Jazmine Sullivan) 3:42
13. Cartel Gathering (featuring Ghostface Killah, Raekwon) 2:53
14. Come and Get Me (featuring Sheek Louch, Si) 3:07
15. By My Side 3:29
16. Letter to B.I.G. (featuring Faith Evans) 3:59
17. Something Else (Remix) (featuring Young Jeezy, Boo Rossini, Blood Raw, The Bully, Snyplife, Ap) 5:23
18. Death Wish (featuring Lil Wayne) 3:24

Details

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Like an old gunslinger, Jadakiss continues to practice an outdated-yet-classical form of New York rap. The Last Kiss is not about the concept, or the beats; the show here is the rhymes. Jadakiss is a rapper’s rapper, which is why he can share space on his album with everyone from Nas to Young Jeezy to Ghostface to Lil Wayne. Jada rhymes with the grit and careful technique of a well-seasoned warrior, and everything he says has a gravitas absorbed from a 15-year tenure in the notoriously toxic rap industry. Simply put, Jada’s barbs still sting. From “Pain & Torture”: “These are pedestrian bars for the civilians / Shoes is Italian, handgun Brazilian / Open it up and see what Kiss brought ya / Slick talk, pain & torture.” The album resounds with hard-won wisdom, but “Things I’ve Been Through” and “Letter to B.I.G.” are particularly touching reflections on a life lived through rap. The latter is not conceived as a magnanimous gesture to a dead celebrity — instead, the words of the song are unnervingly straightforward, as if the listener is being let in on a letter that Jada actually sat down to write Biggie.