Common - One Day It'll All Make Sense FLAC album
Genre: Hip-hop and RAP
Title: One Day It'll All Make Sense
FLAC version ZIP size: 1410 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1594 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1244 mb
Other Formats: AUD ASF DTS APE MP4 AA AAC
And that extra layer of emotional involvement gives One Day It'll All Make Sense a weight and spirituality that makes the record special. Certainly few of his peers have made an album as musically and lyrically rich as this, and it's about time others follow his lead.
Everything from the intro, to Invocation, to Hungry, to Stolen Moments I & II, to Pops at the end just makes this album a Hip Hop classic. This is a great album from Common, and this album is particularly special because it moved away from the acid jazz that was the previous album "Resurrection" and into a sound familiar to all hip hop heads. This album represents for Chicago, hip hop, lyricism, and solid production from NO ID and others.
Common - Real Nigga Quotes (Album Version). 4. Common - Retrospect for Life. 5. Common - Gettin' Down At The Ampitheater (Featuring De La Soul) (Album Version). 6. Common - Food For Funk.
Retrospect for Life, featuring the Fugees’ Lauryn Hill, is the centerpiece of the album: In an autobiographical letter to an unborn child, Common delicately weighs abortion vs. birth and opts for the latter. It’s Common’s ability to take pain and infuse it with meaning and purpose that makes One Day It’ll All Make Sense the kind of morality tale rap so desperately needs
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Adam Bradley, Common, "One Day It'll All Make Sense" ISBN: 1451625871, 145162588X 2011 EPUB 305 pages 7 MB. Common has earned a reputation in the hip-hop world as a conscious artist by embracing themes of love and struggle in his songs. His journey toward understanding is rooted in his relationship with a remarkable woman, his mother. Common holds nothing back in this gripping memoir, both provocative and funny. He tells what it was like for a boy with big dreams growing up on the South Side of Chicago. He reveals how he almost quit rapping after his first album sold only two thousand copies. He recounts his rise to stardom and talks about the challenges of balancing fame, love, and family. Through it all, Common emerges as a man in full. But also father, son, and friend.