Sosa drew some inspiration from Lil Wayne in latest mixtape project “Sorry 4 The Weight.” Sosa’s 18-track effort, hosted by DJ Holiday, is his first release of 2015. His last mixtape “Back From The Dead 2” was released in late October. Chief Keef opens this tape honoring his hometown of Chicago. Chief Keef hails from the South Side of the Chi.
“No matter what, win or lose, that’s my city and I love em,” he said.
Sosa knows all of his actions are judged. But he asks for understanding in song “W.W.Y.D.” He explains a lot in this four-minute record. He stayed in a two-bedroom apartment complex in Parkway Gardens. He states even when he wins, the cops are still on his a--. But regardless of the setbacks, he cannot and will not lose.
“If ya grandma house was a two bedroom/What would you do?/If you left yo toolie knowing you snooze/What would you do?/If you making big moves and the cops behind you/What would you do?/Take a step in my shoes, I do not snooze, I do not lose.”
Sosa explains the difference between GBE and Glo Gang in the opening of “Sosa Chamberlain.”
“We are Glory Boyz, but Glo Gang is a just a short abbreviation for Glory Boyz,” he explains.
Sosa titled his record after NBA player Wilt Chamberlain. Wilt Chamberlain is regarded as one of the greatest athletes to play the sport of basketball. Wilt also credited himself with sleeping with over 20,000 women. The is perhaps why the Thot Breaker feels he has so much in common with Chamberlain.
His hook sums up the record as he raps, “I’m Sosa Wilt Chamberlain, blunts just flaming/Rocks just blingin, phone just rangin/I’ma no belt rockin, no sock rockin/Pull up show stopper, you know how I’m rockin.”
Hondas are like steak to a car thief because they are easy to steal. Sosa used to commit grand theft auto when he was on the South Side of Chicago. The Glo Gang frontman revealed he used to be posted on the block stealing Hondas in song “Get Money.” Luckily, he can ride foreigns and Tonkas.
Chief Keef raps, “I pull em out my pocket and I’m stuntin/I’m talking bout them hundreds, them hundreds, them hundreds/I’m stuntin, I’m stuntin, It’s nothing.”
Chief Keef linked with actor/comedian, part-time rapper Andy Milonakis for song “Hot Sh*t.” This isn’t the two artists’ first collaboration. Miglonakis has been hanging heavy with the Glo Gang camp. He has proven to hold his own alongside Sosa.
Sosa handles the hook as well as his own verses on this joint.
He raps, “Smokin on this loud, you can smell my sh-t/Hop out the car, you can smell that sh-t/I don’t want the coochie is she sell that sh-t/She said she ain’t a thot, she telling fairy tales and sh-t.”
Andy follows Sosa, rapping, “No more loco, Sachi solo/9 to 5 no, no, we’d T’d and we slow-mo/Actavis, I’m in love with 4 o-z/Leaned out is how I be.”
Sosa got a fresh a-- beat on “Vet Lungs.” Kudos goes to DP Beats on this record. This song explains how much of a dope head Sosa is.
In Sosa’s hook, he raps, “I was always smoking on the skunk/Bad b-tch in my truck, she tryna f-ck/My necklace it be shining to junk/I be smoking dope baby, I got vet lungs.”
Sosa is like “What Up” in track 11. This is not a friendly or welcoming phrase. Sosa is telling rivals to turn up if they’re really about it. Sosa is not afraid to go to war as stated in his new record. He raps, “F-ck around f-ck around get bucked up/F-ck n-gga outta luck, pull up n-gga/Wassup n-gga seven up ya, f-ck up n-gga/Bang bang buck buck n-gga, come through shooting out truck trucks, n-gga.”
Chief Keef can be credited with popularizing O’Block. But the Parkway Gardens native says he is now from Glo Block in song “5AM.” He raps, “On tracks I be flooring, weed I be blowing/H*es I be f-cking, kick em in the morning/Cause b-tches be so corny, they is full of corn/My nina be so h----, she is full of p-rn.”
Sosa’s “Send It Up,” a Chopsquad DJ production, is a bonafide bang banger. It’s arguably the hottest record on his tape. The Glo Gang frontman is ready to catch a case on this record. The hook on this record explains it all. Sosa raps, “I’m that n-gga, I squeee triggas/I’ma tell you one time, not again ya/This sh-t I’m in ya, no pretend ya/ I up this motherf-cka, send this b-tch up/Let it hit ya, I won’t miss ya.”
Sosa and Chopsquad DJ weren’t done there. They collabed for another banger. Sosa says he’ll send it up if need be and he ain’t “Hiding.”
Sosa raps, “I got my pistol, that’s my issue/My pistol get you, it got that grip too/I shoot it at you, them bullets catch you/And now you’re done, you couldn’t wrestle/all of these n-ggas, they pretenders.”
Sosa came, saw and conquered. Why? Because he overcame most of his odds. Sosa may be from the slums, but one can find him in LA cooling on the beach. Sosa makes mention of his come up in his hook, rapping, “I came, I saw, I conquered/Been jumped up off the porch on my mama/I ain’t worried about these little bitty suckers/Cause I’m a money getting motherf-cka.”Yeah, I come fromt eh slums, yeah, I been getting money, yeah.”
Chief Keef balls out in song “Yours.” Production credit on this record goes to DP Beats. He really did the fool on the beat. Sosa freestyles on this record, rapping, “I was riding in that thingy, his b-tch like freaky/Me I like speeding/Riding in them demons. Your thot don’t speak English, me I speak Engla/Money Danita/Pull up in the creature.”
Chief Keef’s last record on this tape sums up his mental state when releasing his project. Sosa aims to “Win.” He has no plans on losing no time soon. The Glo Gang boss regards himself as the “diamond in the sky.”
Sosa raps, “All I know is money, all I know is win/It’s cause I’m getting money/I hope you don’t get offended/I get some money at 6, and I get some money at 10/At 5, at 4, at 3-2-1 right now.”
The beats on Chief Keef’s latest mixtape were A-1. We might’ve discovered that two of underground Hip Hop’s biggest producing stars right now are ChopSquad DJ and DP Beats. Chief Keef released this project strictly for his fans. It was needed as he missed deadlines for a few projects, including, “Bang 3,” “Mansion Musick” and “Thot Breaker.” A few tracks on this tape sounded experimental. It sounded as if Sosa opted to freestyle a few records rather than sit and write his rhymes down. Nothing is wrong with this as it’s a mixtape, but I personally like songs that are focused with a theme. There were verses on songs that had nothing to do with the title. But I guess that’s what albums are for, right? The interludes on Sosa’s project were a nice touch. Sosa allowed fans to get into his psyche. We learn how driven Sosa is. He doesn’t want to go back to poverty, which gives insight into his work ethic. Sosa essentially wants to win. And there is no reason to hate on that.
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Chief Keef Wants To Win In ‘Sorry 4 The Weight’ (Review)
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