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Gifted Unlimited Rhymes Universal


Download links and information about Gifted Unlimited Rhymes Universal by The Group Home. This album was released in 2010 and it belongs to Electronica, Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Dancefloor, Dance Pop genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 46:24 minutes.

Artist: The Group Home
Release date: 2010
Genre: Electronica, Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Dancefloor, Dance Pop
Tracks: 15
Duration: 46:24
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $8.99


No. Title Length
1. Intro 1:30
2. G.U.R.U. (featuring Jeru The Damaja) 3:37
3. Pay Attention (featuring Guru, Smiley The Ghetto Child) 3:01
4. Get Out the Car 2:11
5. Ghetto Soldiers 4:04
6. Up Against the Wall (featuring Lord Jamar, Mc Ace) 3:23
7. Ears to the Streets 3:47
8. Bodega 2:14
9. You Got It 3:54
10. Bright Lights 2:46
11. Brooklyn 1:52
12. The Realness 2010 (featuring Black (Of Brainsick Mob)) 3:12
13. The Legacy (featuring Guru) 4:05
14. Be Like That (featuring Guru, Blackadon) 4:38
15. Sista Love (Outro) 2:10



Back in the mid-‘90s, Group Home emerged out of East New York as part of the Gang Starr Foundation, dropping their absolutely classic debut album Livin' Proof produced entirely by DJ Premier. Although Lil Dap and Malachi the Nutcracker were occasionally clowned for their overtly simple rhyme style, they benefited from two things: unique voices and outstanding beatwork. They came back a few years later without Preemo, and soon faded into total obscurity (Nas even referenced them in his ode to forgotten rappers, "Where Are They Now?"). They popped up from time to time throughout the 2000s, and in 2008, Dap returned with the solid solo piece I.A.Dap. Gifted Unlimited Rhymes Universal stands strong as both an impressive comeback album and a tribute to their fallen homie Guru, who is featured on the tracks "Pay Attention" and impressive 1999 leftover "The Legacy." Other guests include Lord Jamar, Brainsick, and Jeru the Damaja, and while the producers are mostly unknowns, they contribute some excellent beats. After 11 years of relative silence, and a hip-hop landscape that has gotten increasingly corny and predictable, Group Home's return is a welcome surprise.