3 definitions by Kabal

Top Definition
the game aka Chuck taylor who proudy claims he is a Blood from the city of Compton,Ca. the leader of a rap group called the black wallstreet and a member of g-unit misson is to bring the westcoast music n.w.a style back on the map with the help of dr.dre, his album called N.W.A( Niggaz with Attitdude) is gonna be realease in September of 2004, the month when cali is comming back.
the game flows and punch lines can kill n-e emcee out there. you heard that he made to joe budden? damn that nigga just str8 murder him and his career. but it would it be a good battle between the game and eminem or LLoyd Banks?
by Kabal June 07, 2004
While it may seem as if Ja Rule (born Jeff Atkins) exploded out of nowhere with his debut Def Jam album Venni Vetti Vecci and its successful lead single "Holla, Holla," this Hollis, Queens, native had actually paid plenty of dues before being catapulted to superstar status. Beginning with a low-profile appearance on Mic Geronimo's 1995 B-side, "Time to Build," he began making increasingly higher-profile appearances before finally getting a chance to shine in Jay-Z's "Can I Get A…," a massive urban radio and MTV hit from late 1998. Along the way to this landmark moment for Ja Rule, he also moonlighted in the Cash Money Click collective, which scored a deal with TVT Records that unfortunately only resulted in a sole single, 1995's "Get the Fortune." Of course, having experienced substantial success with the Jay-Z collaboration, he soon found himself signed to a contract with the monolithic Def Jam label. His debut, 1999's Venni Vetti Vecci, which featured some stunning cameos from major rap artists including a collaboration with both Jay-Z and DMX on "It's Murda", scored heavy rotation with its "Holla Holla" lead single and went platinum by the end of the year. Furthermore, Ja Rule's affiliation with both the Ruff Ryders and Roc-A-Fella camps guaranteed him plenty of great cameos on a host of artists' albums, including the massive Ruff Ryders, Vol. 1 album. Following the success of 1999, Ja Rule receded from the media spotlight for the majority of 2000, returning in October with his follow-up album, Rule 3:36. This album found him moving in more adventurous directions, broadening his palette of styles to include some more melancholic songs such as the lead single, a collaboration with Christina Milian titled "Between Me and You", then with his 3rd album Pain is love, follow up with his Fourth album The Last Temptation. Ja rule just unleash a violent album call "Blood in my eye" a diss album aiming at shady/aftermath and g-unit.
nigga did you get that new ja rule joint called "Blood in my eye"? damn home boy that album is the shit nigga is spitting fire at 50, i told you that nigga ja rule is comming back.
by Kabal April 02, 2004

2. CD off of ja rule's fifth album "Blood in my eye"
Ja Rule has been plagued for the better half of the last two years with insults and diss songs thrown at him left and right by almost everyone in the industry. This assault was ignited by 50 Cent of G-Unit fame and later joined with the unstoppable Eminem, super producer Dr. Dre and newbie to the game Obie Trice. One would think, that once the most powerful crew to ever exist in Hip-Hop has turned their backs to you, that there is no hope. However, Ja Rule is singing a different tune all together. Actually, he's not singing at all which is a major plus on his fifth installment "Blood In My Eye". This time Rule comes back with a hardcore street album much like his classic debut "Venni, Vetti, Vecci". He also has a new team to back him up (most importantly Hussien Fatal of 2Pac's Outlawz) along with some old friends (Black Child, Cadillac Tah, D.O. Cannons). The album opens with a skit of what sounds like Rule furious with anger, promising death on anyone that dares step on his shoes again. Then he opens with "My Life" - A hard street anthem which helps him begin to rebuild his credibility in the hood. From there we go into the album's single and one of Rule's best tracks to date "Clap Back" where he proves that he's not just another 'Rap singer'. He's The Mighty Rule and he wont go without a fight. Other stand out tracks are "The Crown" which is a heavy hitting joint featuring Sizzla in which Ja states that the crown is his, and as far as he's concerned he earned it. The best song on this album, besides the obvious "Clap Back", is the bass heavy "Things Gon' Change" in which Rule and his long time Murder Inc compadres wrap things up for the Shady/Aftermath camp and all other haters slithering in the grass. This album is definatley full of great production, and strong lyrics. The one thing that pulled it down from a five star album to a four star in my opinion was that Ja focused a little too much on his beef with the Shady camp. Next time he should keep that to the mixtapes minus one or two standout disses. While 50 Cent and Eminem are always going to be noticed and liked much more than Ja Rule; you shouldn't write off Murder Inc's golden child just yet. He has alot to prove, and it seems that until people start to give him a fair unbaised listen he's not going to give up. This is a solid album, and deserves a solid listen. So as long as Rule keeps it street, he has my attention. Lets take 'em to war!
by Kabal March 31, 2004

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