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Tha Funk Capitol of the World


Download links and information about Tha Funk Capitol of the World by Bootsy Collins. This album was released in 2011 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Soul, Rock, Funk genres. It contains 17 tracks with total duration of 01:19:17 minutes.

Artist: Bootsy Collins
Release date: 2011
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Soul, Rock, Funk
Tracks: 17
Duration: 01:19:17
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $11.99


No. Title Length
1. Spreading Hope Like Dope (Intro) 1:46
2. Hip Hop @ Funk U (feat. Ice Cube, Snoop Dogg, Chuck D & Swavay) 4:10
3. Mirrors Tell Lies (feat. Jimi Hendrix) 5:10
4. JB-Still the Man (feat. Rev. Al Sharpton) 4:30
5. Freedumb (When-Love-Becomes-A-Threat) [feat. Dr. Cornel West] 4:05
6. After these Messages (feat. Samuel L. Jackson) 4:53
7. Kool Whip (feat. Phil Ade & CandiSweetz) 4:13
8. The Real Deal (feat. Sheila E., CandiSweetz & Mike Phillips) 3:54
9. Don't Take My Funk (feat. Catfish Collins & Bobby Womack) 5:24
10. If Looks Could Kill (feat. Bela Fleck, ZionPlanet-10 & Dennis Chambers) 4:06
11. Minds Under Construction (feat. Buckethead & Z-Class) 6:37
12. Siento Bombo (feat. Olvido Ruiz & Ouiwey) 4:02
13. The Jazz Greats (A Tribute to Jazz) [feat. George Duke & Ron Carter] 3:49
14. Garry Shider Tribute (feat. George Clinton & Linda Shider) 3:29
15. Stars Have No Names (They Just Shine) [feat. Nick Arnold & Chrissy Dunn] 5:10
16. Chocolate Caramel Angel (feat. Faith Daniels, Ronni Racket & Casper) 6:57
17. Yummy, I Got the Munchies 7:02



Thinking big, Bootsy Collins’ 2011 effort is a conceptual trip, a funky history lesson brought to life by the P-Funk veteran, his rock-solid band, and a slew of guest stars, ranging from rapper Ice Cube to professor Cornel West. In between, there’s funk-rock shredding from freaky and frequent collaborator Buckethead, some psychedelic storytelling by way of an old Jimi Hendrix interview, plus better-than-expected prose from both Rev. Al Sharpton (on the cultural magnificence of James Brown) and Samuel L. Jackson (on how the funk era was a Renaissance for the hood). Underneath it all, the P-Funk jams pop and stroll with that same old swagger, while Bootsy himself beams down his wild bits of Mothership wisdom, including “It’s recess time, so put a smile on your mind” (“Don't Take My Funk”) and “If you wanna lead the orchestra, you’re gonna have to turn your back to the crowd” (“Siento Bombo”). The album is a bit too fat to be considered classic, but there’s a casual charm to this free-flowing, reminiscence party which could have just as easily been an elaborate mess. A tribute to the late P-Funk guitarist Garry Shider and an appearance from Bootsy’s older brother Catfish Collins — who died before the album saw release — add poignancy to this rich and funky success.