ARTICLE: 2001’s top 10 albums

2001’s top 10 albums (By DJ MF)

2001 will be a year remembered for a slew of really bad releases that basically followed the pop-rap formula set up by Ja Rule (I’m a thug who just wants love) that were countered brilliantly by a select few releases near the end of the year that redeemed the 2 double 01.

ARTICLE: DAP – The Dap Report Volume 4 : 2001 review

Volume 4 – 2001 review

And DAP Says……
“What We Gonna Do Right Here Is Go Back”

Greetings, Mi Damies y Dillies. This is the Admiral DAPster, wishing one and all a belated Merry Christmas, Happy Hanukkah, a blessed Kwanzaa, and a healthy, safe New Year. OK, enough of that ‘happy, happy, joy, joy’ crap!!! I’m here to take each and everyone of you on a journey… back into time.


Verbals by A to the L
Redman And Method Man – How High Part 2 (Def Jam)
The Blunt Brothers return with a single to promote their forthcoming movie. An incredibly bouncy cut, which features a familiar Toni Braxton sample on the chorus. A strong verse from Meth is overshadowed by an INCREDIBLE verse from Redman, who totally dismantles the microphone. You need this one.
RATING: 8 / 10

ARTICLE: VH-1 Behind the music

VH-1 Behind the music (by Nycestylez)

**following a post on the newsgroup about Vanilla Ice’s birthday, (of all things), Miss Nycestylez came up with the following concept**

Eh, I hear he’s trying to be rock n roll now. He was on the air talkin’ about how all that stuff that he did back then was just him being a puppet for the record label.

ARTICLE: The War Report

The War Report II (By DAP)

And DAP Says…
“There’s Two Kinds of People In the World, My Friend:
Those Who Write Columns and Those Who Read Them”

“Now as I flip through this world of mine
Everything is lookin peaceful
I’m checkin out these people
The ones that’s doin good
and the ones that’s doin evil”
Big Mike – World Of Mine


Verbals by A to the L
The Undefined – Weapon Of Choice / The Arrival (see
The Undefined are a crew out of Jacksonville, FL and have been together for over 5 years. The chemistry and cohesiveness show here, as each emcee flows lovely on the Wu-esque ‘Weapon Of Choice’. Its plain to see that a lot of time has been spent on this – the production is ill, and Slicemaster and Mal Demolish both dismantle the mic. The flip side, ‘The Arrival’ is more like a freestyle, right down to the beatbox effects. Again the flows are on point, but I’m definitely feeling the A-side more.
RATING: 6.5 / 10