Which installment of Kendrick Lamar's "The Heart" series is the best?
On Future's first solo tape in two years, he fully leans into the toxic king persona to the point where it feels like a parody of itself.
On his latest album, King Push showcases a mastery of coke raps and bar-for-bar excellence, but the content doesn’t reflect the personal growth that pushed him to make the album in the first place.
The Boston-bred rapper aims to help comfort moods and connect with her fans on her new album. And while parts of the album accomplish her goal, the overall experience feels like two separate projects fighting to co-exist.
The album isn’t meant to forecast Von’s sonic trajectory, instead opting to celebrate Von’s talent on the mic without the loss of artistic integrity.
Colors puts more emphasis on YoungBoy’s emotional spectrum. Behind the toughness and publicity is a young man caught up with regret from past actions, struggling to turn the corner.
On the album, the masked rapper reflects on cause and effect, lessons from his youth that became pillars for adulthood.
Earl closes the door on nearly a decade’s worth of guilt, using his new album as a vessel for acceptance.
On his latest album, the Baltimore rapper says goodbye to corporate constructs.
The D.C rapper is looking for respect, like always.
A showcase of why superstars shouldn't play with scrubs.
Like the stew the album gets its name from, Pink Siifu's latest project is a mix of southern influences and eclectic styles he finds interesting.
The Ohio crooner hops on the next wave of trends he helped influence with mixed results.
No matter how much he tries East can not live up to the legacy of Jimmy Hoffa.
The Brooklyn drill classic is a streaming magnet and the late Woo rapper's team knows this very well.
Filled to the brim with more features than a DJ Khaled album.