Sumthin' Terrible - Sumthin' Terrible

Sumthin’ Terrible – Sumthin’ Terrible

January 1, 2003

Download music album Sumthin’ Terrible by Sumthin’ Terrible, released in 2003. ℗ Thizz Entertainment

Sumthin' Terrible - Sumthin' Terrible

1 Sumthin’ Terrible, Mac Dre Deebo 03:40
2 Sumthin’ Terrible, Mac Dre Catastrophy 03:26
3 Sumthin’ Terrible Heather Hunt 03:43
4 Sumthin’ Terrible, 3X Krazy, Husalah Thizzlanic 04:39
5 Sumthin’ Terrible Shiesty, Shady, Crooked 04:51
6 Sumthin’ Terrible Liquor Store 02:26
7 Sumthin’ Terrible, Rydah J. Klyde Wild 03:46
8 Sumthin’ Terrible That’s Bullshit 04:18
9 Sumthin’ Terrible Dope Man 03:06
10 Sumthin’ Terrible, Dubee, Little Bruce, Sleep Dank Tha Lineup 03:27
11 Sumthin’ Terrible, Mac Dre Retarded 04:40
12 Sumthin’ Terrible Whatcha Know? 03:31
13 Sumthin’ Terrible, Mac Dre Thizzelle Dance 04:04

Album info

In the early 2000s, when the Hyphy movement was beginning to surge through the veins of the West Coast, Sumthin’ Terrible released a self-titled album that marked a significant chapter in the genre’s evolution. Hailing from Sacramento, California, the rap crew—comprising Pha Sho, Sauce, Stupid Swoop, Bad Business, and Clappa—crafted an album that would both define and defy categories. Distributed by Thizz Entertainment and presented by the legendary Mac Dre, “Sumthin’ Terrible” is a rollercoaster of Gangsta and Hyphy styles that blends street narratives with frenetic beats.

The album kicks off with “Deebo,” a track featuring Mac Dre, setting a gritty yet exuberant tone that pervades throughout the project. Songs like “Catastrophy,” also featuring Mac Dre, and “Heather Hunt” exhibit Sumthin’ Terrible’s lyrical prowess, each verse serving as a window into their world—unapologetically raw and unfiltered. The track “Thizzlanic,” featuring 3X Krazy and Husalah, epitomizes the Hyphy culture—fast-paced, energetic, and unabashedly flamboyant.

Tracks like “Liquor Store” and “That’s Bullshit” dive into social commentary without sacrificing the signature party vibes that the album thrives on. The team-up with Rydah J. Klyde on “Wild” adds an extra layer of edginess, capturing the tumultuous energy of the Sacramento streets. “Tha Lineup,” featuring artists like Dubee, Little Bruce, and Sleep Dank, serves as an intriguing ensemble piece that showcases the diversity within the crew’s style.

It’s noteworthy that Mac Dre, the iconic figure in Bay Area rap, is not just a feature but the presenter of this album—a testament to its cultural significance and the impact it had at the time of its release. His presence is felt not only in the four tracks he’s featured on but also in the very soul of the album.

In summary, “Sumthin’ Terrible” by Sumthin’ Terrible is a dynamic amalgamation of the Gangsta and Hyphy sub-genres, encapsulating the chaotic yet passionate essence of early-2000s West Coast hip-hop. With features from heavyweights in the game and beats that still bang almost two decades later, this album remains a critical piece in understanding the depth and range of Sacramento’s hip-hop landscape.

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