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|Average Visitor Rating: |
|(2.5 Stars)||Total Comments: 4|
Name: Big Bill Dolla (Posted: 6/2/2008 4:00:00 AM; Partial IP: 72.126.117)
Location: Hamburger Hill
Comment: Who was the dumb ass that picked this version. That's why I don't trust yall underground people. YOU WAS NEVER ON THE BLOCK!
Name: Strider_Kage (Posted: 6/24/2007 10:49:00 AM)
Summary: Not The Remix I Thought
Comment: No disrespect to our fellow Def Squad pioneers, but this remix is not as good as the one I have on cassette. If I knew how to rip a cassette, I'd send UGHH the other remix.
Name: g rock (Posted: 11/8/2004 6:44:00 PM)
Summary: Spell It Without A D
Comment: I beg to differ; this was on a Semtex mix tape back in the day and ripped it.
I thought the E double mid 90's production was the ish, (Rockafella Remix the Ryhme etc).Well worth checking out.
Name: MisterBennz2010 (Posted: 12/31/2002 5:37:00 AM)
Summary: The Green Eyed Bandit Falls Off
Comment: When “Double or Nothing” dropped, I was mad depressed over Erick Sermon's new direction he had taken. Gone were the “Headbangers,” the “Hostiles,” and just about everything ill about the E-Double.
This track came out around that time, and is just as wack. Erick Sermon's verse sounds as if he was struggling to make sense. The girl crooning in the background is completely out of place. The use of R&B singers in Erick Sermon's music signified his downfall. The girl here is way off key, and she sings as if she knew she was.
What Sermon was trying to do was get commercial recognition. His thinking probably was "Put R&B on it, and it'll sell." That's sell out talk.
The sad part about it is Redman. He had come into his own with “Dare Izza Darkside,” but because it was ahead of its time, folks didn't accept it like it should have been. With Erick Sermon thinking he had the "successful" formula, he got into Redman's ear, and drug Redman right down with him as he fell off.