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Units In the City


Download links and information about Units In the City by Shawty Lo. This album was released in 2008 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 51:03 minutes.

Artist: Shawty Lo
Release date: 2008
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap
Tracks: 15
Duration: 51:03
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on iTunes $9.99


No. Title Length
1. 100,000 3:38
2. Dey Know 3:18
3. Dunn, Dunn 3:17
4. Foolish 3:53
5. Let's Get It (feat. Yola) 4:15
6. Feels Good to Be Here 3:34
7. Ain't Tellin' You Featuring Phace Baity (feat. Phace Baity) 2:58
8. Cut the Check Featuring Lil Mark and Braski (feat. Lil Mark & Braski) 3:26
9. GA Lotto 3:10
10. That's Shawty Lo 3:32
11. Easily I Approach 3:19
12. Live My Life (feat. Kool Ace) 2:46
13. Got Em 4 the Lo (feat. Gucci Mane & Stuntman) 3:22
14. Count On Me (feat. Miss T) 3:18
15. We Gon Ride (feat. Mook B, G-Child, Stuntman, Lil Mark & 40) 3:17



As the man behind Atlanta's D4L crew and their lightweight party hits "Laffy Taffy" and "Betcha Can't Do It Like Me," Shawty Lo gets no respect from hip-hop purists. To them, a solo album from a hype man/label boss who reluctantly took up rapping two years prior is pointless. They're right, and doubly so when they call Lo's "slow-flow" style "limited," but Units in the City is certainly an entertaining and well-balanced effort, equally stocked with hooks and clichés. With one of the breathiest deliveries in hip-hop, Shawty rattles off numerous "dope boy money" and "brown paper bag" stories over party beats, combining the good timing snap music D4L delivered with the cocaine-minded trap music his fellow Atlanta snowmen T.I. and Young Jeezy trade in. Shawty might not be able to match them lyrically, but with some fun wordplay — rhyming "fellow" and "a cappella" by pronouncing it "a cappello" — and the talent to hire all the right people for production and guest appearances, he's created a satisfying weekend album. There are a few surprises, like when "Live My Life" slides from a Nicolay influenced beat into something more Funkadelic all while quoting John Cougar Mellencamp's "Jack and Diane." The sing-songy "That's Shawty Lo" brings the Soulja Boy and Jibbs style into the world of pushing yayo, and "Live My Life" is a soft and reflective number that works, but the real reason Units exists is to house the infectious club tracks like "They Know" and "Dunn, Dunn." The big bombshell is that they're surrounded with material that's consistently satisfying, making Shawty's solo debut worth any snap music fan's attention.