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Life After Death (Deluxe Version)


Download links and information about Life After Death (Deluxe Version) by The Notorious B. I. G.. This album was released in 1997 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 01:49:13 minutes.

Artist: The Notorious B. I. G.
Release date: 1997
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap
Tracks: 24
Duration: 01:49:13
Buy on iTunes $16.99
Buy on Amazon $16.49


No. Title Length
1. Life After Death (Intro) 1:40
2. Somebody's Gotta Die 4:26
3. Hypnotize 3:50
4. Kick In the Door 4:46
5. #!*@ You Tonight (feat. R. Kelly) 5:45
6. Last Day (feat. The Lox) 4:19
7. I Love the Dough (feat. Jay-Z & Angel Winbush) 5:11
8. What's Beef 5:15
9. B.I.G. (Interlude) 0:48
10. Mo Money Mo Problems (feat. Mase & Puff Daddy) 4:17
11. N****s Bleed 4:51
12. I Got a Story to Tell 4:43
13. Notorious Thugs 6:07
14. Miss You 4:59
15. Another (feat. Lil' Kim) 4:15
16. Going Back to Cali 5:07
17. Ten Crack Commandments 3:24
18. Playa Hater 3:57
19. Nasty Boy 5:34
20. Sky's the Limit (feat. 112) 5:29
21. The World Is Filled... (feat. Too Short & Puff Daddy) 4:54
22. My Downfall (feat. DMC) 5:26
23. Long Kiss Goodnight 5:18
24. You're Nobody (Til Somebody Kills You) 4:52



After the existential drama of Ready to Die not only made him a platinum seller but guaranteed his status among many hip-hoppers as the greatest MC ever, the Notorious B.I.G. followed with a star’s album. Life After Death focused as much on celebrating (“I Love the Dough”) and griping about his newfound status (“Mo’ Money, Mo’ Problems”) as on recalling hard earlier days. The violent details of “Kick in the Door” and “Notorious Thugs” are seen from a cinematic remove, while “What’s Beef” is mostly a pro forma boast until Biggie drops the line about killing children. A tough good humor shines through on the shaggy-dog “I Got a Story to Tell” and the rapper’s new-school redefinition of Quiet Storm (“F***in’ You Tonight”). But even with the often lush production, myriad cameos (Jay-Z, Lil’ Kim) and general air of triumph, there’s no escaping the fact of young Christopher Wallace’s murder shortly before his sophomore album’s release. In the end, an unintended eeriness carried the day, as on “Miss U,” which borrows a Diana Ross ballad to toast a dead homie: Right-hand man Diddy would repeat the formula months later with “I’ll Be Missing You,” a tribute to B.I.G. himself.