Review Summary: Amongst all the odd career moves The BasedGod has been behind in his time as as a solo artist, this ranks as his most standoffish and poorly executed.1 of 5 thought this review was well written
Of all the things I found wrong with The BasedGod's debut digital table coaster, the most laughable of faults is that he expects you to pay for it. Now, being a fan of Lil B and an avid supporter of his ridiculous career as the class clown of hip-hop, I would usually have no problem paying the 10 dollars for his ITunes Exclusive projects, seeing as how a majority of his projects are actually free... So why not give him a break? But with this particular one, I just couldnt bring myself to throw away the dough.
You see, when I first heard of the ingenius concept of the Based overlord releasing a classical album, I had understandibly low expectations, but I thought that like his other shots in the dark it would be at least entertaining on a comical level. But I was wrong. First of all, this is by no means classical in any way shape or form. It is New Age. Second of all, it has 17 tracks. But every single one consists of an incredibly boring and repetitive chord progression on a synthesizer, and they are ALL identical. Third of all, this isnt even an original work, basically its Rain In England minus the vocals. And all of this would be more plausable if it wasnt for the fact that he wants you to pay 10 dollars for it.
But overall I think I see the purpose in this... I think its a social experiment to see just how far his fans will go to support him. By purchasing a ten dollar 17 track album of the repetition of 3 synth notes, you would have to be a truely hardcore supporter of the BasedGod, or have purchased ot without listening to any of the music. Either way, it is an undeniable fact that if you indeed enjoy the audio stool that is Choices And Flowers, you are either a totally brainwashed hipster art-fag or maybe you genuinly enjoy hearing 3 notes on one instrument for 70+ minutes.