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State Property
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State Property

Description
This story revolves around a gang who calls themselves the ABM. They comprehensively win against their enemies, so they can take control of the drug-selling operations. Steadily their territory grows in Philadelphia.
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New Times

March 07, 2002

No one involved, save Dash, shows the slightest aptitude for acting, and the script, credited to director Abdul Malik Abbott and Ernest 'Tron' Anderson, seems entirely improvised.
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Nitrate Online
Resource

January 25, 2002

... for all its social and political potential, State Property doesn't end up being very inspiring or insightful.
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Citysearch
Resource

January 22, 2002

A shoddy male hip hop fantasy filled with guns, expensive cars, lots of naked women and Rocawear clothing.
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Boxoffice Magazine
Resource

March 19, 2002

A dull, simple-minded and stereotypical tale of drugs, death and mind-numbing indifference on the inner-city streets.
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New York Post

January 21, 2002

Basically a static series of semi-improvised (and semi-coherent) raps between the stars.
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New York Times

January 19, 2002

Lacks the visual flair and bouncing bravado that characterizes better hip-hop clips and is content to recycle images and characters that were already tired 10 years ago.
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San Francisco Examiner

March 19, 2002

The acting is amateurish, the cinematography is atrocious, the direction is clumsy, the writing is insipid and the violence is at once luridly graphic and laughably unconvincing.
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Dallas Morning News

February 28, 2002

A film of empty, fetishistic violence in which murder is casual and fun.
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