T-Nutty, Big Hollis, Bad Business
Ain´t That About A B!@#%
T-Nutty, Young Bop, Mississippi, Tanguray
T-Nutty, Young Bop, Hurricaine Insane, Sav Sicc, Bleezot
Nutt Factors Up
Ni@@a Wit Game
T-Nutty, The Jacka
T-Nutty, Sav Sicc
When The Chop Starts Poppin´
Today´s A Gift
T-Nutty, Fat Tone
Bonus Tracks (Nutt Factorz)
Dropping a year after his seminal work, “The Last of the Floheakinz,” T-Nutty’s “Flowmastermouth,” released on March 9, 2004, through Black Armor Records and Nutt Factor Musicc, elevates his established status in the Gangsta Rap landscape. A quintessentially Sacramentan offering, the album reverberates with the city’s gritty pulse and leverages T-Nutty’s skillful wordplay and flow, echoing his moniker “The Flowmastermouth.”
The opening track, “Simple Statement,” is a declaration of intent, setting the stage for an album that swings between life’s extremes. This is followed by the eponymous track “Flowmastermouth,” which serves as the project’s centerpiece, highlighting T-Nutty’s linguistic gymnastics and intricate rhyming schemes.
“Cali Boyz,” featuring Big Hollis and Bad Business, is an homage to the Golden State, blending diverse regional rap influences into a singular California sound. “Ain’t That About A B!@#%” stands out for its raw examination of social issues, wrapped up in T-Nutty’s unique slang and metaphors.
Tracks like “After Tonite,” featuring Young Bop, Mississippi, and Tanguray, and “Mic Check,” featuring an ensemble of local talents, offer a panoramic view of Sacramento’s rap scene, adding multiple perspectives to T-Nutty’s narrative.
In “High Times,” T-Nutty gets introspective, providing a space for listeners to dwell on life’s highs and lows. This theme gets intensified in tracks like “Tip Toe” featuring Marvaless and “Ni@@a Wit Game” featuring Rossi, where the juxtaposition of life’s struggles and fleeting victories are discussed over hard-hitting beats.
“Black Armor,” featuring The Jacka, and “West Walkin'” are stellar examples of T-Nutty’s allegiance to his roots and his ability to collaborate seamlessly. T-Nutty closes the album with “Controversy,” featuring Fat Tone, a poignant reminder of the paradoxical world he comes from, laced with social critique.
Executive produced by Big Roc and coordinated by T-Nutty himself, the album is a balanced blend of solo performances and collaborations, masterfully weaved to create a holistic sonic story. “Flowmastermouth” not only solidifies T-Nutty’s place in the annals of gangsta rap but also stands as a musical monument to Sacramento’s complex social and cultural tapestry.