Sonic Jihad (Paris album)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
This article is about the Paris album. For the Snake River Conspiracy album, see Sonic Jihad (LP).
Sonic Jihad
Sonic jihad.jpg
Studio album by Paris
Released October 7, 2003
Recorded 2003
Genre Political Hip Hop,[1] Hardcore Hip Hop [2]
Label Guerrilla Funk
Producer Paris
Paris chronology
Sonic Jihad
Rebirth of a Nation
Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 3/5 stars[3] 9.0/10 stars[4]

Sonic Jihad is the fifth studio album by rapper Paris, released in 2003, recorded, mixed and mastered at Data Stream Studio in San Francisco.

Track listing[edit]

  1. "Ave Bushani"
  2. "Field Nigga Boogie"
  3. "Sheep to the Slaughter"
  4. "Split Milk" (featuring Capleton)
  5. "Tear Shit up" (featuring Dead Prez)
  6. "Freedom" (featuring Dead Prez)
  7. "Ain't No Love" (featuring Kam)
  8. "Lay Low"
  9. "Life Goes On"
  10. "You Know My Name"
  11. "Evil"
  12. "AWOL"
  13. "Agents of Repression"
  14. "What Would You Do"
  15. "How We Do"
  16. "Freedom" (The Last Cell remix) (featuring Public Enemy and Dead Prez)

Bonus Track (The Deluxe Edition)

  1. "Field Nigga Boogie" (XLR8R Remix) (featuring Immortal Technique)

Battlefield 2 controversy[edit]

In 2006 a fan of the video game Battlefield 2, referring to himself as "SonicJihad" after Paris' album, posted a montage of clips from the game, edited with audio excerpts from the movie Team America: World Police and other sources. The video was viewed with alarm by members of the United States House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence, which held an open hearing on 4 May 2006 entitled "Terrorist Use of the Internet". News reports suggested that the video was an example of recruitment efforts by al Qaeda and other groups to recruit young people.[5]


  1. ^
  2. ^
  3. ^ Allmusic review
  4. ^ review
  5. ^ Losh, Elizabeth. Virtualpolitik: An Electronic History of Government Media-Making in a Time of War, Scandal, Disaster, Miscommunication, and Mistakes. Cambridge: The MIT Press, 2009. pp. 15–19.

External links[edit]