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Totally Krossed Out

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Download links and information about Totally Krossed Out by Kris Kross. This album was released in 1992 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap genres. It contains 14 tracks with total duration of 39:44 minutes.

Artist: Kris Kross
Release date: 1992
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap
Tracks: 14
Duration: 39:44
Buy on iTunes Partial Album
Buy on Amazon $4.99

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Intro Interview 0:53
2. Lil' Boys In Da Hood 3:03
3. Warm It Up 4:08
4. The Way of Rhyme 2:58
5. Party 4:02
6. We're In Da House 0:37
7. A Real Bad Dream 1:58
8. It's a Shame 3:46
9. Can't Stop the Bum Rush 2:56
10. You Can't Get With This 2:23
11. I Missed the Bus 2:59
12. Outro 0:40
13. Party (Krossed Mix) 4:10
14. Jump (Extended Mix) 5:11

Details

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Totally Krossed Out, the debut album by kiddie-rap sensations Kris Kross, is so tailored to a particular audience in a particular time period that it's nearly impossible to judge by any objective standard. So let's try anyway. Producer Jermaine Dupri — still a teenager himself — wrote all the songs here, and he delivers a catchy, pop-friendly batch of tracks that manage to stay pretty consistently engaging (perhaps in part because they are short). The album's interview intro disses playground rivals Another Bad Creation (that would have been a great hip-hop feud) before segueing into the irresistible smash "Jump" (oh, just try and listen to it without smiling, you heartless grinch). Actually, the miggeda-miggeda-mack bit proves they're not bad rappers, if they're able to borrow technique from Das EFX — though they don't keep it up, if for no other reason than that kids want to understand the words to songs they like. And "Warm It Up" is nearly as good. Some of the album tracks are lyrically generic, but the story song "Party" finds Chris and Chris trying to sneak into a club to meet girlies. There are some surprisingly serious notes struck on "Lil' Boys in da Hood" and "A Real Bad Dream," which paint the duo as knowing street kids who are all too aware of the dangers they could easily fall into. There's nothing terribly frightening, but it's more realistic than the innocent bubblegum you might expect. Of course, then there's the self-explanatory "I Missed the Bus." But overall, Totally Krossed Out isn't nearly as obnoxious or cutesy as adults might fear — even if the lads' MC boasts just make you want to pat them on the head.