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Secondary Protocol

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Secondary Protocol
Studio album by
ReleasedApril 22, 2003 (2003-04-22)
GenreHip hop
LabelStones Throw Records
ProducerMadlib, Oh No
Wildchild chronology
Secondary Protocol
Jack of All Trades
Professional ratings
Review scores
Allmusic3/5 stars[1]
The A.V. Clubfavorable[2]
Pitchfork Media6.3/10[4]

Secondary Protocol is the first studio album by American rapper Wildchild. It was released on Stones Throw Records in 2003.[6] The album's title meaning is about the artist wanting to show a more personal view, which is alternative to what he brings as a member of Lootpack.[7]

Track listing

2."Code Red"Oh No4:11
3."Hands Up"Madlib3:47
4."The Come Off" (featuring Phil Da Agony and Tha Liks)Oh No3:47
5."The Movement (Part 2)"Oh No3:32
6."Heartbeat" (featuring Oh No)Madlib3:51
7."Kiana"Oh No4:15
8."Secondary Protocol"Madlib5:25
9."Knicknack 2002" (featuring Medaphoar and Percee P)Madlib3:48
10."Puttin' in Work"Oh No3:41
11."Bounce" (featuring Aceyalone, Planet Asia, and Spontaneous)Madlib5:33
12."Wonder Years"Oh No4:05
13."Party Up" (featuring Vinia Mojica)Madlib5:39
14."Operation Radio Raid" (featuring LMNO)Madlib4:00
15."Feel It" (featuring Medaphoar)Madlib3:58


  1. ^ Samuelson, Sam. "Secondary Protocol - Wildchild". Allmusic. Retrieved November 25, 2014.
  2. ^ Rabin, Nathan (April 22, 2003). "Wildchild: Secondary Protocol". The A.V. Club.
  3. ^ Cowie, Del F. (May 2003). "Wildchild - Secondary Protocol". Exclaim!.
  4. ^ Hurst, Brad (August 25, 2003). "Wildchild: Secondary Protocol". Pitchfork Media.
  5. ^ Winning, Brolin (May 30, 2003). "Secondary Protocol". XLR8R.
  6. ^
  7. ^ "Abcdrduson: Interview - Wildchild",, Secondary protocol is something much more personal. By "personal" I mean getting people to hear rap on a more personal level, but also for more battle raps. Secondary protocol, it's a bit like plan B, the alternative. That's what it means. No matter the mainstream or the undergound, I wanted to put dance tracks and others more personal in one and the same album. I grew up listening to party music, not just Hip-Hop. This album reflects what influenced me a lot: a bit of battle, a bit of dancing tracks, a bit of deeper lyrics, all of this so that in the end people feel that it's Wildchild's album above all else.. Not the copy of Lootpack's Wildchild, although Madlib does produce.

External links

This page was last edited on 22 January 2021, at 03:11
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