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Wrath of the Math


Download links and information about Wrath of the Math by Jeru The Damaja. This album was released in 1996 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 51:40 minutes.

Artist: Jeru The Damaja
Release date: 1996
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap
Tracks: 15
Duration: 51:40
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No. Title Length
1. Wrath of the Math 0:56
2. The Frustrated N***a 3:10
3. Black Cowboy 3:43
4. Tha B******t 2:00
5. Whatever 3:16
6. Physical Stamina 3:05
7. One Day 2:14
8. Revenge of the Prophet (Pt. 5) 4:05
9. Scientifical Madness 4:14
10. Not Tha Average 4:23
11. Me or the Papes 4:25
12. How I'm Living 4:23
13. Too Perverted 3:21
14. Ya Playin' Yaself 3:46
15. Invasion 4:39



Jeru reunited with DJ Premier for this slightly sprawling second record, though fans must have been delirious with joy to find it was similar to — and usually just as strong as — his debut. Though it's clear Jeru isn't as hungry a rapper as he was two years earlier, he has just as much to say, and he's just as angry with the state of hip-hop and black life in general. Jeru goes into metaphysical drama once again with "One Day," wherein commercial rappers (including Puff Daddy and Foxy Brown) kidnap hip-hop, and continues his comic-book battles with the evils of rap amidst the backdrop of the Big Apple on "Revenge of the Prophet (Part 5)." Jeru also spends plenty of time directly addressing real-life issues, dissecting the crass, money-hungry hip-hop scene on "Scientifical Madness," running a sequel to "Da Bichez" called "Me or the Papes," and preaching more knowledge on "Ya Playin' Yaself." His version of the classic braggadocio track comes with "Not the Average" and "Whatever," where he uses knowledge as well as immense skills to foil anyone who's testing him. Though Wrath of the Math did sound similar to Jeru's debut, Premier was even more wide-ranging for his backing tracks, ranging from the comparatively atmospheric ("Invasion") to a succession of momentary samples from out of nowhere ("Physical Stamina"). Unfortunately, it was their last time together; perhaps a bit jealous of Premier's sizable profile, Jeru began producing himself with his next record, Heroz4hire.