HomeMusic Trouble Man: Heavy Is the Head

Trouble Man: Heavy Is the Head

T.I.  Main Performer

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1 The Introduction Brown/Gaye/Harris/K 3:53
2 G Season Gamble/Harris/Huff/ 3:57
3 Trap Back Jumpin Davis/Harris 5:04
4 Wildside Harris/Kidd/Mayers/ 5:28
5 Ball Carter/Goudy/Hall/H 3:25
6 Sorry Alexander/Barthe/Be 5:48
7 Can You Learn Hall/Harris/Humphre 6:12
8 Go Get It Harris/Williams 3:37
9 Guns and Roses Harris/Kasher/Moore 4:27
10 The Way We Ride Cox/Dopson/Edwards/ 4:03
11 Cruisin' Cordale Quinn/Harri 3:55
12 Addresses Harris/Williams 3:09
13 Hello Harris/Williams 4:07
14 Who Want Some Davis/Glaser/Harris 5:55
15 Wonderful Life Harris/Holmes/John/ 5:21
16 Hallelujah Harris/Hill/Render/ 3:24
  • Overview
  • Production Details
  • Editorial Reviews
Trouble Man: Heavy Is the Head

Audio Compact Disc

Label: Grand Hustle Records

Category: Rap

Trouble Man: Heavy Is the Head

UPC: 075678763120

Release Date: 12/18/2012

Original Release Date: 12/18/2012

Number of Discs: 1

Tracks: [The Introduction, G Season, Trap Back Jumpin, Wildside, Ball, Sorry, Can You Learn, Go Get It, Guns and Roses, The Way We Ride, Cruisin', Addresses, Hello, Who Want Some, Wonderful Life, Hallelujah]
  • T.I.  Main Performer 

Andy Kellman

Inspired by Marvin Gaye's Trouble Man soundtrack, sampled during the intro, T.I.'s eighth album is almost as pieced together as 2010's No Mercy -- a quality somewhat smoothened by a handful of dramatic street-scene skits. No producer handles more than three tracks, and there's another extensive list of featured artists: Meek Mill, ASAP Rocky, Lil Wayne, Andre 3000, R. Kelly, P!nk, Cee Lo Green, and even Akon, who makes for a poor stand-in for Elton John and spoils one of the album's many meditative tracks. Otherwise, little differentiates this from No Mercy, but a greater portion of the content is memorable and striking. This includes the somber "Sorry" (in which T.I. and Andre 3000 drop verses that necessitate numerous listens to fully absorb), the unruly "Ball" (a whirlwind synthesis of throwback and contemporary sounds), and the energizing "Who Want Some" (something of a slowed down sibling to King's "I'm Talkin' to You" with heavier bottom). This is a step forward from the MC's previous effort, but it's been six years since the he has made an album that must be heard. ~ Andy Kellman, Rovi