The only thing Chris Brown has been loyal to these days has been the slammer, but that doesn’t stop the R&B singer from dropping a video for his buzzing single with Lil Wayne and *insert assorted guest here* (this version features Tyga). X coming soon.
Weezy F sits down with Elliot Wilson for the latest installment in his CRWN interview series. For the first 30-minute segment, Wayne speaks on Tha Carter V, Kanye West, Jay-Z, the “best rapper alive” title and more.
In June of last year, Lil’ Wayne stopped by the set of Jimmie Kimmel Live to promote I Am Not A Human Being II. During his interview he said, “I want to retire after Tha Carter V, which I hope would be my last album.” If you were hoping that he would change his mind you are in no such luck. Read More
Wayne “doesn’t even know what he’s celebrating,” but it’s pretty obvious he got some tough production here from Lee On The Boards. This will appear on the Young Money Rise Of An Empire compilation LP, which drops March 11. Read More
YG drops the official video for the remix to “My N*gga” which features a host of cameos, including Jeezy, Ty Dolla $ign and DJ Mustard. Directed by Motion Family.
Covering a soul standard, Busta and The Abstract team up with famous friends (who don’t actually rhyme on the track). Still it’s a jam for the older folk and some revivalists.
Happy Birthday Aubrey. Or as they say in Yiddish, A freilekhn geburtstog! Or something like that.
The boy from Toronto turns 27 today. We figured, what better way to celebrate the 27th anniversary of Drake’s birth than to reflect on his career-long body of work? From Comeback Season to Nothing Was The Same, we compiled (at least what we think are) the 27 strongest tracks from his catalogue. Read More
Spitta reunites with Weezy and Birdman for a new track entitled “442,” produced by Monsta Beatz. No idea where this track will end up, but hearing Curren$y and Wayne rapping together once again, certainly is a thing of beauty. Read More
Every few years, there is a shift within a genre that meets the public’s ire or adoration (usually in equal parts). Drake represents a shift in hip-hop towards a spacious sound-scape and nakedly expressive emoting.