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Havoc Hidden Files 2009 RVP[

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Name:Havoc Hidden Files 2009 RVP[

Total Size: 55.76 MB

Magnet: Magnet Link

Seeds: 0

Leechers: 0

Stream: Watch Online @ Movie4u

Last Updated: 2010-08-01 18:58:09 (Update Now)

Torrent added: 2009-08-29 09:10:26



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Torrent Files List


00-havoc-hidden_files-2009.m3u (Size: 55.76 MB) (Files: 17)

 00-havoc-hidden_files-2009.m3u

0.48 KB

 00-havoc-hidden_files-2009.nfo

11.25 KB

 00-havoc-hidden_files-2009.sfv

0.60 KB

 01-havoc-cant_get_touched.mp3

3.51 MB

 02-havoc-i_clap_em_up.mp3

4.68 MB

 03-havoc-watch_me_feat._ricky_blaze.mp3

3.45 MB

 04-havoc-heart_of_the_grind.mp3

4.22 MB

 05-havoc-you_treated_me_feat._cassidy.mp3

3.11 MB

 06-havoc-my_life.mp3

3.51 MB

 07-havoc-thats_my_word.mp3

4.64 MB

 08-havoc-the_hustler.mp3

4.31 MB

 09-havoc-the_millenium.mp3

4.24 MB

 10-havoc-walk_wit_me.mp3

3.48 MB

 11-havoc-on_a_mission_feat._prodigy.mp3

5.03 MB

 12-havoc-this_is_where_its_at_feat._big_noyd.mp3

3.53 MB

 13-havoc-dont_knock_it_til_you_try_it.mp3

4.18 MB

 14-havoc-tell_me_more_feat._sonyae_elise.mp3

3.86 MB
 

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Torrent description

Artist : Havoc |
| Album : Hidden Files |
| Bitrate : VBR kbps |
| Label : KOCH |
| Year : 2009 |
| Genre : Rap |
| Rip date : Feb-18-2009 |
| Store date : Feb-10-2009 |
| Size : 55,7 MB |
| |
+--------------------------------[Track List]--------------------------------+
| |
|Track Listing: |
| |
| 01 - Can't Get Touched 02:37 |
| 02 - I Clap Em Up 03:42 |
| 03 - Watch Me feat. Ricky Blaze 03:15 |
| 04 - Heart Of The Grind 02:58 |
| 05 - You Treated Me feat. Cassidy 02:58 |
| 06 - My Life 03:16 |
| 07 - That's My Word 03:42 |
| 08 - The Hustler 03:18 |
| 09 - The Millenium 03:13 |
| 10 - Walk Wit Me 03:09 |
| 11 - On A Mission feat. Prodigy 03:38 |
| 12 - This Is Where It's At feat. Big Noyd 02:55 |
| 13 - Don't Knock It Til You Try It 03:11 |
| 14 - Tell Me More feat. Sonyae Elise 02:51 |
| |
| |
| 44:43 min |
| |
+----------------------------------[Notes]-----------------------------------+
| |
| 2009 solo album from the Mobb Deep legend. The Queens duo of Havoc and |
| Prodigy (AKA Mobb Deep) are one of the biggest groups in Rap music, |
| selling over four million albums worldwide. With classic albums like The |
| Infamous, Hell On Earth, Murda Muzik, and Infamy, Mobb Deep have become |
| household names in the Hip Hop community. Not only a respected MC, Havoc |
| has also created the sonic backdrops for the likes of The Game, G-Unit, |
| Jadakiss, and others. |
| |
| As golden age rap suddenly gave way to West Coast gangsta in the early |
| '90s, an East Coast variety of hardcore rap arose in turn, with Mobb |
| Deep initially standing tall as one of New York's hardcore figureheads |
| on the basis of their epochal album The Infamous. Released in April |
| 1995, The Infamous was released almost exactly a year after Illmatic and |
| about a half year after Ready to Diethe debut masterpieces of Nas and |
| the Notorious B.I.G., respectively, both albums likewise of momentous |
| significance for East Coast hardcore rap. On The Infamous, Mobb Deep |
| (comprised of Prodigy and Havoc) set the tone for future generations of |
| hardcore New York rappers, from G-Unit to Dipset. Subsequent releases |
| from the duo were likewise influential, especially Hell on Earth (1996). |
| However, by the late '90s, Mobb Deep was no longer setting trends; in |
| fact, they seemed to be following them, and they lost some of their |
| stature as subsequent generations of hardcore rappers arose. For a few |
| years, Mobb Deep struggled to reclaim their commercial standing, until |
| they eventually drifted into the G-Unit camp, where they signed a |
| lucrative deal to join 50 Cent and company. Blood Money (2006), Mobb |
| Deep's first release under the G-Unit banner, rekindled interest in the |
| veteran duo, who enjoyed a substantial uptick in sales and airplay. |
| |
| Prodigy (Albert Johnson, born November 2, 1974) and Havoc (Kejuan |
| Muchita, born May 21, 1974) grew up in Queens, specifically the |
| Queensbridge area, yet met in Manhattan, where both were students at |
| Graphic Arts High School. Their shared love of hip-hop resulted in a |
| natural companionship, and while they were still teens, the two young |
| men had themselves a record deal with 4th & Broadway, a major rap label |
| affiliated with Island Records. In 1993, the label released Juvenile |
| Hell, a confrontational album featuring noteworthy production work by DJ |
| Premier and Large Professor, who both within a year's time would move on |
| to produce the debut of another young Queensbridge rapper, Nas. Not much |
| came of Juvenile Hell, however, and it would be two more years before |
| Mobb Deep would return. |
| |
| When they did return in 1995, it was on a different label, Loud Records, |
| and with a significantly developed approach. The Infamous featured a |
| mammoth street anthem, "Shook Ones, Pt. 2," but it was a solid album all |
| around, featuring also the in-house production work of Havoc and a |
| couple high-profile features (Nas, Raekwon). The Infamous was more |
| hardcore than its two key stylistic predecessors, Illmatic and Ready to |
| Die; the beats were darker and harder-hitting while the rhymes were |
| downright threatening yet still inventive and crafty. Moreover, there |
| were no crossover hits like "Big Poppa" or "Juicy." In fact, there were |
| no light moments at all. The Infamous was an uncompromising album for |
| the streets, and it was championed as such. |
| |
| A year later, in 1996, Mobb Deep returned with a follow-up, Hell on |
| Earth, which was a little slicker than The Infamous yet still emphasized |
| hardcore motifs. It spawned a couple hit singles that were given |
| appropriately theatrical videos. At this point, hardcore rap was at its |
| peak, with Death Row Records flourishing on the West Coast and a legion |
| of New Yorkers jumping into the scene, following the lead of Nas, the |
| Notorious B.I.G., and Mobb Deep. So when it took over two years for Mobb |
| Deep to return with a new album, Murda Muzik, not released until April |
| 1999, the rap landscape had changed significantly. Mobb Deep now had |
| significant competition, and since Murda Muzik offered few innovations |
| and lacked the spark of the duo's past two albums, it was met with some |
| disappointment. By and large, fans enjoyed it, yet the album didn't |
| appeal beyond the already established fan base, as the album only |
| offered one major hit, "Quiet Storm." The following year, Prodigy |
| released a solo album, H.N.I.C. (2000). It got a lukewarm reception, |
| appealing to the duo's fan base yet spawning no hits. |
| |
| When Mobb Deep resurfaced, in December 2001 with Infamy, they showcased |
| a new willingness to reach beyond their fan base. "Hey Luv" was issued |
| as a single, and it was the first Mobb Deep song to flirt with R&B |
| crossover, or even to mention love, for that matter. The song got some |
| airplay, thanks in part to its hook, which is sung by the R&B act 112, |
| and its video, which played up the song's air of seduction. Nonetheless, |
| Infamy proved to be a relative disappointment commercially, and it |
| seemed like Mobb Deep was beginning to see their popularity erode with |
| each passing year. It didn't help, either, that around this time the duo |
| and Prodigy, in particularhad been attacked by Jay-Z on "Takeover." |
| And too, that Loud Records would go out of business, leaving Mobb Deep |
| without a label deal. For the next few years, from roughly 2002-2005, |
| Prodigy and Havoc tried to regain their footing. There were one-off |
| albums released via various label arrangementsFree Agents: The Murda |
| Mix Tape (Landspeed, 2003), Amerikaz Nightmare (Jive, 2004), and The Mix |
| Tape Before 9/11 (X-Ray, 2004)that made minimal impact. By this |
| point, not even the fan base was all that interested; it had been eroded |
| with each passing year, leaving few faithful. |
| |
| Then came a surprise announcement that 50 Cent had signed Mobb Deep to |
| his G-Unit family and that an album would be forthcoming. First came a |
| quick remix featuring the latest G-Unit signing, "Outta Control," which |
| supplanted the original version when 50's The Massacre was reissued in |
| 2005 as a CD/DVD. Too, Mobb Deep had become omnipresent on the New York |
| mixtape scene, releasing all kinds of streets-only material in attempt |
| to re-establish themselves. It evidently worked, as Blood Money debuted |
| in the Top Ten of Billboard's album chart and brought more exposure to |
| Mobb Deep than the duo had enjoyed since their late-'90s heyday. Not |
| everyone was convinced by the group's makeover, however, as the G-Unit |
| approach was substantially more polished than the Mobb Deep of The |
| Infamous. Still, Mobb Deep found a new generation of younger listeners |
| the large G-Unit market base, in particularwho were mostly unfamiliar |
| with them. It had been over a decade since The Infamous, after all, and |
| Mobb Deep had been out of the spotlight for years. Then, in early 2008, |
| Prodigy went away to prison to serve a three-year sentence, putting Mobb |
| Deep's future in question.

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