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Life After Death received widespread critical acclaim from many critics upon release. Jon Pareles of The New York Times described the album as “flaunting affluence with a leisurely swagger, midtempo grooves and calmly arrogant raps”. Anthony DeCurtis of Rolling Stone magazine called it a “conscious continuation of Ready to Die”, and stated “Life After Death captures crime’s undeniable glamour but doesn’t stint on the fear, desperation and irretrievable loss that the streets inevitably exact”. Cheo Hodari Coker from the Los Angeles Times wrote that “Life After Death reflects both the dark and the heartfelt sides of the rapper’s Gemini personality. It’s not only a complex testament to who he was in his private life, but also a demonstration of his amazing rhyming ability. In key moments, B. I. G. does a marvelous job of surfing between accessible music fare tailored for the radio, and more challenging material that will be savored by hard-core rap fans who have long admired B. I. G. ‘s microphone skills. Rarely has a rapper attempted to please so many different audiences and done it so brilliantly”. In a five-mic review for The Source, Michael A. Gonzales felt that it would “undoubtedly become a classic to any true hip-hop fan”. Although David Browne of Entertainment Weekly was unfavorable of the album’s long length, and some of its violent and materialistic content, he commended Notorious B. I. G. ‘s “bicoastal respect” by working with other hip-hop styles and artists from other regions of the United States.