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Soul Movement Vol. I


Download links and information about Soul Movement Vol. I by Slakah The Beatchild. This album was released in 2008 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Soul genres. It contains 21 tracks with total duration of 01:19:43 minutes.

Artist: Slakah The Beatchild
Release date: 2008
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Soul
Tracks: 21
Duration: 01:19:43
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Music Bazaar €1.63


No. Title Length
1. Intro 1:28
2. Enjoy Ya Self 2:55
3. Share (featuring Hazel, Drake) 1:46
4. Get Down Right (featuring Divine Brown, Do) 3:28
5. What's This Feeling 3:32
6. The Answer 3:27
7. Crate Love (By Your Side) (featuring Divine Brown, Ray Robinson) 3:17
8. It's All Good (featuring Jason Simmons) 4:15
9. A Way (featuring The Mystic, Miranda) 3:20
10. Feel That Music 1:19
11. B-Boy Beef 3:46
12. I'll Be Alright (featuring Ebrahim) 4:36
13. State of the Game (featuring Ayah) 1:21
14. Some Beats 3:11
15. Can U See It? 3:58
16. Now a Daze 2:16
17. Bad Meaning Good (featuring Drake) 2:41
18. Butta Fat Vibes (featuring D10) 1:28
19. Ain't Nothing Like HipHop 1:22
20. Enjoy Ya Self V2 (featuring Drake) 3:47
21. Producer Commentary (Bonus) 22:30



Even if the Toronto-based producer/singer Slakah the Beatchild does little that people like Dwele and Jay Dee haven't done before, it's all in the execution. His debut album, Soul Movement, Vol. 1, is a warm, positive, forward-thinking, and often dreamy effort, prime for slinking around a tasteful loft or for chilling out without coming down. The old-school spirit is all over the album with the key track, "Enjoy Ya Self," dropping a steady stream of throwback references while "B-Boy Beef" declares "all my people lace up" before turning the story of an attention hogging breakdancer into a parable that illustrates how to win with humility. Friends like Ayah and Drake help Slakah with the vocals, and for every song that makes a pro-human, pro-unity statement, there's an acceptably empty set of lyrics designed to be elegant and tasteful background music. The hodge-podge called "Some Beats" could be source material for a number of underground hip-hop hits, but its odd placement three-quarters of the way through speaks to the album's biggest problem. Soul Movement, Vol. 1 comes off as Slakah's high grade vault simply turned over, so take the title to heart and approach as an attractive sampler of the neo-soul man's work, rather than a definitive, carefully constructed album.