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Capo by Jim Jones

Album

Capo

Jim Jones

Play on Napster
Released:
Label: eOne Music
Jim Jones' style is unorthodox like Dennis Rodman. He's not much of an artist, and manages to coast by on a goofy hustler's personality, even amid the second-hand production and copycat ideas of Capo. He raps like Rick Ross on "Take a Bow," tries his hand at crooning on "Perfect Day" and "Heart Attack," while "Gettin' to the Money" sounds like a Gucci Mane outtake. Despite Jim Jones' uneven attempts at NY radio crossover success, Capo sounds fun and inoffensive. However, save for "The Paper," it also lacks the grizzled Dipset street anthems that made him a star in the first place.

About This Album

Jim Jones' style is unorthodox like Dennis Rodman. He's not much of an artist, and manages to coast by on a goofy hustler's personality, even amid the second-hand production and copycat ideas of Capo. He raps like Rick Ross on "Take a Bow," tries his hand at crooning on "Perfect Day" and "Heart Attack," while "Gettin' to the Money" sounds like a Gucci Mane outtake. Despite Jim Jones' uneven attempts at NY radio crossover success, Capo sounds fun and inoffensive. However, save for "The Paper," it also lacks the grizzled Dipset street anthems that made him a star in the first place.

Songs

About This Album

Jim Jones' style is unorthodox like Dennis Rodman. He's not much of an artist, and manages to coast by on a goofy hustler's personality, even amid the second-hand production and copycat ideas of Capo. He raps like Rick Ross on "Take a Bow," tries his hand at crooning on "Perfect Day" and "Heart Attack," while "Gettin' to the Money" sounds like a Gucci Mane outtake. Despite Jim Jones' uneven attempts at NY radio crossover success, Capo sounds fun and inoffensive. However, save for "The Paper," it also lacks the grizzled Dipset street anthems that made him a star in the first place.