Create account Log in

The Professional


Download links and information about The Professional by DJ Clue. This album was released in 1998 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap genres. It contains 22 tracks with total duration of 01:14:00 minutes.

Artist: DJ Clue
Release date: 1998
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap
Tracks: 22
Duration: 01:14:00
Buy on iTunes $11.99
Buy on iTunes $11.99
Buy on Amazon $10.77


No. Title Length
1. Intro (featuring P. Diddy) 1:03
2. Ruff Ryders Anthem (Remix) 3:52
3. It's On 3:25
4. Fantastic 4 5:09
5. Queensfinest 3:26
6. Exclusive-New S**t 3:08
7. Gangsta S**t 4:38
8. Thugged Out S**t 3:54
9. It's My Thang '99 (featuring EPMD) 3:00
10. Mariah Carey (Skit) 0:21
11. Whatever You Want 4:07
12. That's the Way 4:31
13. I Like Control 3:48
14. Bitch Be a Ho 3:23
15. If They Want It 4:02
16. Pain In da Ass (Skit) 0:28
17. The Professional 3:39
18. Brown Paper Bag Thoughts 3:15
19. Cops and Robbers 3:26
20. Made Men 2:41
21. No Love 4:12
22. Come On 4:32



Now rolling with Roc-A-Fella y'all, Clue?'s days of slinging tapes on your neighborhood corner are all but over. Recognized worldwide for reinventing the art of the mixtape, Clue? enlisted some of hip-hop's biggest guns for his major-label debut. Aiding Clue? in his quest for the Clueminati, Nas revisits his Illmatic roots with "Queensfinest." The pairing of Cam'Ron, Big Pun, Noreaga, and Canibus on "Fantastic Four" is worth mentioning solely for the hypnotic verse Canibus delivers. Jayhovah touches down, lending his labelmate a hand, combining forces with Ja-Rule for some "Gangsta S**t." Mobb Deep and Big Noyd are at it once again on "The Professional," as they are merciless on a fiery, violin-laced number from Vic. Meanwhile, EPMD and the Def Squad play hot potato on "It's My Thang '99" and Raekwon lends his lyrical swordmanship to "Brown Paper Bag Thoughts." Like any mixtape or soundtrack, you have to accept the good and bad with a grain of salt. Clue? makes feeble attempts to refresh cuts like "That's the Way" featuring Mase, Foxy, and Fabolous Sport and "I Like Control" featuring Missy, Mocha, and Nicole Wray, leaving them virtually untouched. Clue? definitely knows how to move the crowd and does serve up another installment of exclusive material, but he implements little of the turntable manipulation that makes DJs so vital to the art of hip-hop. As Pete Rock stated ever so eloquently, "This I dedicate to those mixtapes I hate/Exclusive sh*t/It holds no weight/Put your skills on the plate/Backspin to '88."