CD 4:21... The Day After [PA] (CD 860719),
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4:21... The Day After [PA]

  • 1. Intro
    2. Is It Me
    3. Problem
    4. Somebody Done F**ked Up
    5. Shaolin Soldier (Skit)
    6. Fall Out
    7. Dirty Mef
    8. 4:20
    9. Let's Ride
    10. Glide, The - (featuring Raekwon/LA the Darkman)
    11. Kids (Skit)
    12. Got to Have It
    13. Say
    14. Ya'Meen - (featuring Fat Joe/Styles P)
    15. Konichiwa Bi*ches
    16. Everything
    17. Walk On
    18. Pimpin' (Skit)
    19. Presidential MC - (featuring Raekwon/RZA)
    20. 4 Ever
  • Additional Info
    Manufacturer Part Number (MPN): 6986

  • Credits
    ProducerKinetic; Erick Sermon; Havoc; RZA; Scott Storch
    EngineerPatrick Magee; David Strickland; Mike Chav; Ayinde "Tike" Olubayu; Mike Dupus; Gimel Keaton; Justin Rossi; Jose "Choco" Reynoso; Lil' O

    Personnel: RZA (vocals); Armon Davis (keyboards).
    Audio Mixers: Glen Marchese; Supa Engineer "Dura"; Mike Chav; Mike Dupus; Gimel Keaton; Jose "Choco" Reynoso; RZA.
    Recording information: 36 Chambers Studio, New York, NY; 36 West, North Hollywood, CA; Baseline Recording Studios, New York, NY; L.I.T.E. Recording Studio, Long Island, NY; Night Flight Sudios, Fort Washington, MD; Right Track Recording Studios, New York, NY; Selah Studios; The Hit Factory, Miami, FL.
    Illustrator: Erni Vales.
    Photographer: Ken Schles.
    Arrangers: Erick Sermon; RZA.
    When Wu-Tang took the world by storm in 1994, Method Man was the first member to drop a solo album, the now classic TICAL. With undeniable charisma, a sing-song, rise-and-fall flow, and an incredible ability to spin memorable hooks, Meth quickly became one of the most prolific cameo-makers in hip-hop. Since his debut, though, Method Man like many of his Wu brethren has stood in the shadow of his early work, with rap fans perennially hoping he'll regain the ruggedness of his hungry, pre-superstar days.
    On his fourth release, 2006's 4:21 THE DAY AFTER, Meth gets production from Erick Sermon, Scott Storch, Havoc, K1, and just a few beats from the RZA and continues to develop his sound in line with the 2000s Def Jam formula for crossover success. This is not necessarily a bad thing but it definitely establishes his solo work apart from the group he came up with, both in style and substance. Yet guest appearances from Raekwon and RZA, and archival rhymes from the late O.D.B. kick up some of that old-fashioned Shaolin style.

  • Critic Reviews
    Entertainment Weekly (p.161) - "[T]he hip-hop heartthrob sounds freshest on the slow jams..." -- Grade: B
    Vibe (p.142) - "Still a nimble rapper, he's copped his best beats in years -- courtesy of RZA and Sermon and Scott Storch."
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