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Download links and information about V.I.P by The Jungle Brothers. This album was released in 2000 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap genres. It contains 12 tracks with total duration of 01:10:10 minutes.

Artist: The Jungle Brothers
Release date: 2000
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap
Tracks: 12
Duration: 01:10:10
Buy on iTunes $4.99
Buy on Amazon $5.99


No. Title Length
1. V.I.P. 5:51
2. I Remember 6:27
3. Get Down 5:13
4. Early Morning 5:32
5. Down With the Jbeez 8:43
6. The Brothers 5:03
7. Party Goin' On 1:55
8. Sexy Body 5:24
9. Playing for Keeps 6:36
10. Jbeez Rock the Dancehall 4:08
11. Freakin' You 6:11
12. Strictly Dedicated 9:07



By the time the Jungle Brothers signed with Gee Street, there was a full decade between them and the days of artistic freedom and respect from critics and discerning hip-hop fans. Seeking a creative rebirth, they hooked up with British producer Alex Gifford of big beat dance group the Propellerheads — who'd actually sought out the J.Beez first to appear on their own album. The Jungle Brothers had embraced contemporary dance music right from the start, and their groundbreaking collaboration with Todd Terry, "I'll House You," gave them a lasting credibility in dance circles. The result of the team-up, V.I.P., pretty much gives up on appealing to the masses or the purists, instead setting their sights on dance-music fans who enjoy hip-hop as well. And if you aren't expecting a return to the sounds and attitudes of the J.Beez's glory years, V.I.P. is fun, funky, and infectious — a party record where everyone sounds like they're having a blast. They try a little of everything, making for a pretty eclectic mix: the slamming big beat title track, a straight-up house groove on "Get Down," the blues pastiche of "Playing for Keeps," gonzo experiments in "Party Goin' On" and "JBeez Rock the Dancehall," and some cheerfully over-the-top love-man schtick on "Sexy Body" and "Freakin' You." Plus, there are a few reminiscences of hip-hop back in the day and hints of techno and drum'n'bass sprinkled throughout. Truth be told, the Jungle Brothers were never the most virtuosic MCs in the Native Tongues, and their rhymes can sound a little simplistic here — not just because it's 2000, but they also tend to lay back when Gifford's grooves take over the show. Plus, a few cuts are a little too long, making V.I.P. a qualified success. But even so, it's still pretty difficult to resist.