Brown Town Looters

The Brown Town Looters are an East Los Angeles based group that has been making noise in the Hip-Hop community since the early nineties. The group made appearances on Greenside Record's original Latino Compilation titled Definition of Brown with the song "Noizy Minorityz" and "Live and Learn" on Defintion of Brown part 2. More recently they were featured on The Ollin Project with their street anthem "Tha Strong Survive", a song dedicated to the survival of the fittest. With past ads in The Source magazine and their underground hit single "Dope House in the Ghetto" in 1992. Their underground flavor and success allowed the group to reach the top of the charts and went on tour to Japan. Following management deals gone bad, and a breakup of the group, the Brown Town Looters went back to the studio and recorded their latest self-titled album "Brown Town Looters". The album was licensed to Big Latin Entertainment and is being distributed by Universal Music and Video distributions. This means that the record has been released on a nation-wide scale, and should be available at all major retail outlets.

The album is a perfect blend of Latin Hip-Hop. It is a double CD which features one disc as an English version, and a second disc as an all Spanish record with the group going by their Spanish pseudonym of Pueblo Cafe (Brown Town). The music production is tight from beginning to end with DJ Clearwater creating about 80 percent of the beats. Hard hitting bass will be a welcome for all those that want something when cruising down the Boulevard. The lyrics in the first disc are a blend of English with a few verses in Spanish. Rapper Brown Huero from East Los Angeles is the newest member of the Brown Town Looters, with his vocal delivery helping complement the raspy style of original Brown Town member Big Citric.

Among my favorite tracks are "Tactic Krimes", "Major Eruption", "Worldwide Mission", and the hilarious track "Livin it up". The Spanish disc contains the same beats and concepts of their English counterparts, but the language is the only thing that differentiates them from each other. The entire album is excellent with only two tracks which I couldn't vibe off of, but they are easily skipped over. Don't let the CD's $18 price tag fool you, it' a double CD of quality music and is worth every cent. The album is not a hardcore gangster album, rather, it's an underground sound that is brewing in the streets of Los Angeles and is primed to erupt on a national level.


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