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What would we do without the Wu-tang Clan? Not only are their individual albums superb, (Ghostface Killah
, Method Man
, Ol' Dirty Bastard
, et al), but Iron Flag
shows Rza's sonic adventures behind that production desk get ever more sublime, sci-fi and sexy. Obviously touched by his Ghost Dog: War of the Samurai
off-key zen noir experience, Rza kicks off with a great celluloid touch, then gets so jiggy on your arse that even those "righteous" backpacking notebook geeks will have serious ants in their pants. Rza's has marichari horns, dancehall rhythms, squelchy, fat funk and serious "I Testify (to the spliff)" gospel divas as well as 60s soul singers, Ann Peebles and Ron Isley on Wu's fantastic fourth album. Not only is this a straight-up party rap with thought-provoking, entertaining lines, it's a jive-ass hip-hop roadshow of an LP. Killah, Method Man, Raekwon, Gza and the rest of the crew are on phenomenal form. Prolific they may be, but there is no holding back on the quality, subject matter and delivery of these rhymes. It don't matter whether they are representing their name/hood with a very fine Flavor Flav on "Soul Power (Black Jungle)" or licking the competition on the electro funk of "Uzi" (Pinky Flag"): Iron Flag
shows the doubting Thomases out there why there has never been a better rap posse than the Wu-- Flav's alma mater included. --Reuben Dessay