From the rugged blues of "Dreams" to the frantic horns of "Church for Thugs," the production is flawless and benefits from a diversity lacking on other G-Unit projects. The lead single, "How We Do," has achieved dance floor ubiquity, and the austere funk of "Westside Story" should be throttling out of club speakers for months to come. Game matches the music's menace, delivering a series of carefully carved threats and bigger-than-B.I.G. bravado. "Prior to rappin', I was drug traffickin'/In the dope spot, playing John Madden," Game declares. While the Game's voice is more rigid than his G-Unit counterparts, he's able to project power and authority. And in hip-hop, that's sometimes all that matters.