First, if you are reading this, I guess it would be safe to assume that you are a fan of Jeezy. Or maybe just curious about what others think about this album. Whatever the case, I'm guessing you have heard a Jeezy song or album before. So you would already know what kind of material he raps about.
Nothing changes here. It's still the same ol' Jeezy and that's not really a bad thing, some rappers are better at sticking to what brought them to the table instead of trying to switch things up. I want to say though that this album (at least for me) has a more mature sound to it. It's different in a way that's hard to explain. I've heard all of Jeezy's albums and a majority of his mixtapes and out of all of them this one sounds more mature. If you were to put on 101 and play it all they way through and then put this on and play it all they way through you can definitely notice the difference. I wanna say it's almost a mix between The Inspiration and The Recession...
This is a solid project, only 1 song I didn't like. Don't let this other person with the 1 star rating fool you. Listen to the music and form your own opinion. That being said, l feel Jeezy's best body of work is still "The Recession". But again, this album is great, few different sounding songs, but not bad at all.
When you mention trap music , Jeezys name has to come up. T.I. did bring it into the mainstream in the early 2000s, but it Jeezys TM:101 that took trap to another level. Listen to his classic mixtape Trap Or Die and tell me a lot of these new rappers didn't follow that format. Now on his seventh the album, Seen It All, Jeezy is in a different mind frame. He takes more of a mature approach this time around, but he still serves the trap with some dope boy anthems like "Me OK" produced by Drumma Boy and "1/4 Block" produced by Childish Major. Jeezy gives some thug motivation on "Enough" and "Beez Like" featuring Lil Boosie.
One of the brightest moments on Seen It All is the Jay-Z assisted title track, produced by Cardo. Jeezy and Jay reflect on their hustling days. Jay referenced the infamous 92 bricks line. Listen to "Never Change" from The Blueprint album and you'll get the line. Elsewhere on the album, Jeezy gets introspective on "Holy Ghost" and "No Tears" featuring...
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