If you haven't copped that TM103 then you should probably run out and get it ASAP. Below are some reviews on the album some some of the most respected publications in the nation. Order TM103: Hustlerz Ambition here.
Washington Post: There are few more arresting sounds in music than the 34-year-old rapper in full growl. His voice is something like a garbage disposal come to life — scary, serrated, vicious. While his throat sounds full of gravel, the beats remain as big as boulders. It’s an imposing formula and one that hasn’t steered him wrong yet. As the title suggests, “TM 103” is something of a thematic retreat, an album less of economic empathy and one of celebratory excess. On an album littered with guests, one of Jeezy’s best attributes is made all the more clear — for a rapper, he’s nearly peerless when it comes to delivering hooks, harsh croak and all. Every chorus sounds like a triumph and almost makes you want to chew on fiberglass and try to shout along.
Los Angeles Times: A lot’s changed in the three years since his last effort, “The Recession.” Jeezy’s rivals Gucci Mane and Rick Ross captured the popular imagination, while commercial rap’s aesthetic gravitated ever increasingly to 4/4 techno. Still, “TM 103” is almost refreshingly reverent. Even his for-the-ladies concessions (“Superfreak,” “All We Do,” “Leave You Alone”) boast the punishing maximalism that made Jeezy a heavyweight. What he sacrifices in innovation he compensates for with focus and precision. His ad-libs and punch-ins still slap with ominous Old Testament brutality.
New York Times: The Atlanta that Young Jeezy returns to with his fourth album, “TM: 103 Hustlerz Ambition,” isn’t like the one he left behind on his last album, three years ago, or the one he helped to define on his 2005 debut record…To his credit he’s not mired in old modes on this album, which shows off a more mature Young Jeezy while not quite aging him. The changes are thematic, in part, but also technical. He’s also a better, more accessible rapper than he has been in the past, but this is actually a step backward. Early in his career he relied on catchy vocal gimmicks and a range of signature exultations to get his point across; now he’s leaning mainly on words, which serve him less well, even if they’re better organized.