Create account Log in

Ghostdini Wizard of Poetry In Emerald City


Download links and information about Ghostdini Wizard of Poetry In Emerald City by Ghostface Killah. This album was released in 2009 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Soul genres. It contains 14 tracks with total duration of 57:54 minutes.

Artist: Ghostface Killah
Release date: 2009
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Soul
Tracks: 14
Duration: 57:54
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $9.49


No. Title Length
1. Not Your Average Girl (featuring Shareefa) 3:47
2. Do Over (featuring Raheem) 4:34
3. Baby (featuring Raheem Devaughn) 4:11
4. Lonely (featuring Jack Knight) 4:34
5. Stay 2:55
6. Paragraphs of Love (featuring Estelle, Vaughn Anthony) 3:52
7. Guest House (featuring Fabolous) 4:28
8. Let's Stop Playin' (featuring John Legend) 4:23
9. Forever 3:39
10. I'll Be That (featuring Adrienne Bailon) 4:08
11. Goner (featuring Lloyd & The Prophets) 4:51
12. She's a Killah (featuring Ron Browz) 3:58
13. Back Like That (Remix) (featuring Kanye West) 4:02
14. Baby (Bonus Video) 4:32



Ghostface has always been a ‘70s soul man at heart, and as he nears 40, he's finally found the courage to release an album solely consisting of emotional R&B rap. Almost all of Ghost’s work tilts towards old soul records, so Ghostdini isn’t just about the thrill of hearing vintage samples — though it is nice to hear premium selections from long lost artists like Yvonne Fair, Norman Feels, and Love, Peace & Happiness. The album is more about Ghost’s mindset. What he takes from R&B is a license to expose himself. Of course, Ghost’s version of vulnerable isn’t harmless. “Stapleton Sex” is a fantasy worthy of Penthouse Forum, while “Guest House” is a hyper-detailed narrative about philandering in which Fabolous and Shareefa play the culprits. Still, even when he’s talking foul, Ghost’s approach is so liberated that every song exudes his special brand of sincerity. And even though Ghostdini avoids showing a softer Ghostface, he still delivers some of hip-hop’s most touching love notes in the form of “Baby,” “Stay,” and “Paragraphs of Love.”