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common like water for chocolate
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Common: Like Water For Chocolate

CD
5 Stars (5 customer reviews)
Price: $12.50
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    Product Details

    Summary

    Like Water for Chocolate is the fourth studio album by rapper Common, released March 28, 2000. It was the commercial breakthrough for Common, receiving great reviews from major magazine publications. The album's cover photo, 1956 Alabama by Gordon Parks, is a photo of a young black woman in Alabama, dressed for church, and drinking from a "Colored Only" drinking fountain.

    Track Listing

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    1. Time Travellin' (A Tribute To Fela)
    featuring Vinia Mojica; Roy Hardgrove; Femi Kuti
    Producers: D'Angelo; Questlove (of The Roots); James Poyser; Jay Dee (aka J. Dilla)
    Click to listen!
    2. Heat
    Producer: Jay Dee (aka J. Dilla)
    Click to listen!
    3. Cold Blooded
    featuring Rahzel (of The Roots); Roy Hardgrove; Black Thought (of The Roots)
    Producers: D'Angelo; Questlove (of The Roots); Kelo; The Roots
    Click to listen!
    4. Dooinit
    Producer: Jay Dee (aka J. Dilla)
    Click to listen!
    5. The Light
    Producer: Jay Dee (aka J. Dilla)
    Click to listen!
    6. Funky For You
    featuring Bilal; Jill Scott
    Producers: Jay Dee (aka J. Dilla); James Poysner
    Click to listen!
    7. The Questions
    featuring Mos Def (of Black Star)
    Producers: Jay Dee (aka J. Dilla); James Poysner
    Click to listen!
    8. Time Travellin' Reprise
    Producers: D'Angelo; Questlove (of The Roots); James Poyser; Jay Dee (aka J. Dilla)
    Click to listen!
    9. The 6th Sense
    featuring Bilal
    Producer: DJ Premier (of Gang Starr)
    Click to listen!
    10. A Film Called (Pimp)
    featuring Bilal; MC Lyte
    Producer: Jay Dee (aka J. Dilla)
    Click to listen!
    11. Nag Champa (Afrodisiac For The World)
    Producer: Jay Dee (aka J. Dilla)
    Click to listen!
    12. Thelonius
    featuring Slum Village (Baatin + Jay Dee + T3)
    Producer: Jay Dee (aka J. Dilla)
    Click to listen!
    13. Payback Is A Grandmother
    Producer: Jay Dee (aka J. Dilla)
    Click to listen!
    14. Geto Heaven (The Sound Of Illadelph Remix)
    featuring Macy Gray
    Producers: Questlove (of The Roots); James Poyser
    Click to listen!
    15. A Song For Assata
    featuring Cee Lo Green (of Goodie Mob + Gnarls Barkley)
    Producer: James Poyser
    Click to listen!
    16. Pops Rap III… All My Children
    featuring Lonnie "Pops" Lynn
    Producer: Karriem Riggins
    Click to listen!

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    Average Visitor Rating:
    5 Stars (5 Stars )
    Total Comments: 5
    5 Stars
    Name: (Posted: 4/2/2015 10:38:00 AM; Partial IP: 98.255.123)
    Location: Jersey
    Comment: This is one of the greatest albums of all time for true HIP HOP listeners. The version of Geto Heaven with D'Angelo is BY FAR one of my favorite HIP HOP soul tracks of all time! Whatever happened between them is a terrible tragedy. So many people don't even know the track even exists and it blows away the Macy Grey version, hands down!
    Name: (Posted: 1/5/2015 12:10:00 PM; Partial IP: 112.58.134)
    Location: sweden
    Comment: This is a great, classic album. It’s a must-have in every collection.
    Name: (Posted: 8/17/2014 3:32:00 AM; Partial IP: 02.132.144)
    Location: KALi
    Comment: This album was where I last left off of Common(Sense) albums before the next 6 albums later, the reason, well as far as the essence...his career as a Emcee/rapper he wasn't that exploited(Blown up) because at that time he was the emcee's, emcee as an underdog where everyone thought he deserved music awards after a span of those nine years for the first four albums. He has had a touch of the golden era 92, then I Use to Love H.E.R.(Resurrection in 94), then the next two albums up till this one he reached out to other artists. and got involved with the situation with Rawkus in 99 and 2000 pre 911 and pre iTunes. :ooks like the first four albums there were three years in between each album. Don't get me wrong, Rawkus music in the late 90's was amazing but how the artists got compensated in the music business wasn't that great. What was interesting was this album was released right when MCA was just about to take over Rawkus being that this album is an MCA release. Another interesting thing about Common's career is that this was just before he became an actor, so the first four albums over the span of 9 years, his focus and time was directed towards music making so there weren't too many time constraints with a hectic busy schedule. This album I think was right when the Soulquairians came together and ?uestlove executively produced this album. The Soulquairians was like the next generation of the Native Tongues for the new millennium and self-proclaiming a new movement at the time called neo-soul. There were mixed opinions about neo-soul which was intended as a soul music revival. This was the last Common Sense album I consumed all because from my personal experience I sensed the essence flowed some kind of kinetic energy from the first to the fourth album because I realized that more Hip Hop artists began to release records independently in the late 90's and independent Hip Hop preserved as a unadulterated raw folk art and culture with all Hip Hop artist's own creative control was more of the matter rather than the politics of big label executive music business and its exploitations.
    5 Stars
    Name: (Posted: 6/29/2013 8:43:00 AM; Partial IP: .201.65.74)
    Location: az/ hell
    Comment: Dope, classic Common Sense!
    5 Stars
    Name: (Posted: 6/24/2012 5:50:00 PM; Partial IP: 142.168.27)
    Location: Your Hood
    Comment: This album…. Thelonious is the best song mankind has ever created. Nag Champa? fucking flawless, The Light? Fucking flawless. The only flaws on this album were the time travellin tracks and the question. Some of Dilla's best work and some of Common's best work.
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