Mac Mall

Jamal Rocker

This performer (group) in the Internet: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mac_Mall

Discography of Mac Mall:

# Release title Total tracks Type of release is Imprint date Label
1 Ghetto Theme 4 Audio 1994 Young Black Brotha Records
2 Untouchable 16 Audio 1996-04-00 Relativity
3 Get Right 5 Audio 1996 Relativity
4 Illegal Business? 16 Audio 1993-07-12 Young Black Brotha Records
5 Sic Wit Tis 5 Audio 1994 Young Black Brotha Records
6 Lets Get A Telly 7 Audio 1996 Relativity
7 Wide Open 6 Audio 1999 Don't Give Up Productions
8 Get Right 5 Audio 1996 Relativity
9 Untouchable 16 Audio 1996-04-00 Relativity
10 Sic Wit Tis 6 Audio 1994 Young Black Brotha Records
11 Immaculate 16 Audio 2001-02-20 Sesed Out Records
12 I Got's 2 Have It 6 Audio 1994 Young Black Brotha Records
13 Get Right 5 Audio 1996 Relativity
14 Da U.S. Open 12 Audio 2005-03-22 Thizz Entertainment
15 All About My Fetti 3 Audio 1995 Tommy Boy
16 Beware Of Those 4 Audio 2000
17 Black Wall Street Compilation 14 Audio 2003 Black Wall Street, Inc.
18 Illegal Game 16 Audio 2004
19 Mackin' Speaks Louder Than Words 15 Audio 2002
20 Get On Down / Party Started 6 Audio 2003 Wolfpac Records
21 Ghetto Theme 8 Audio 1994 Young Black Brotha Records
22 Murda I Wrote 6 Audio 2005 Thizz Entertainment
23 Illegal Business? 16 Audio 1999 Young Black Brotha Records
24 Illegal Business? 16 Audio 2001 Young Black Brotha Records
25 Macnificent / Some Mo' Of It 6 Audio 2001 Sesed Out Records
26 Ghetto Theme 4 Audio 1994 Young Black Brotha Records
27 Untouchable 5 Audio 1996-04-00 Relativity
28 Mac To The Future 13 Audio 2009 Thizz Entertainment
29 The Rebellion Against All There Is 15 Audio 2012 Young Black Brotha Records
30 Dusted 'N' Disgusted 4 Audio 1995 Jive
31 Lets Get A Telly 6 Audio 1996 Relativity


Along with better-known rappers like E-40 and 2Pac, Mac Mall was one of several who helped put the Cali Bay Area on the map in the mid- to late '90s as a hotspot in the rap game. He collaborated with many of the Bay Area's best producers -- Ant Banks, Khayree, Michael Mosley, and Rick Rock -- and helped define the scene's identity, particularly with his most successful album, Untouchable (1996), which featured perhaps his best-known song, "Get Right." His career simmered out quickly, however. He returned in 1999 after a three-year absence and few listeners seemed to notice. Mall was no longer on a major label and the Bay Area scene was no longer the hotspot it had been a few years earlier. Given his brief moment in the spotlight and his sudden decline, it was perhaps no surprise when Mall changed his style in 2001, incorporating a surprising amount of spirituality on his Immaculate album.


Comments about Mac Mall: