With no one to answer to, the Pac Div frontman's love for music and making it shines through his completely self-produced solo debut.
That moment when you're unafraid to swing for the fences to reach the next level, even if you foul.
Having paid dues for nearly a decade now, Blu is a veteran taking risks no matter how questionable.
With this Gnarls Barkley style release, Fudge aims to be something greater than the sum of Michael Christmas and Prefuse 73.
With Max B's freedom on the horizon, many younger Hip Hop fans have been publicly asking why do people care so much about the caged wave god. Besides the obviousness of him being locked up, Jesse Fairfax gives a convoluted overview of the life of Charly Wingate from a New Yorker's lens.
Hip Hop was derived from the environment around its most talented rappers. Which comes as no surprise to the amount of pharmaceutical references found in even the most classic of records.
The story of a rap career turned disastrous.
Neighborhood Nip continues to be a necessary influence on those aspiring to up their own position.
“The Land” is everything a typical movie soundtrack should aspire to be with cinematic stories told through popular music.
As Hip Hop’s most active veteran, Snoop Dogg truly enjoys making music despite being set for life.
Plenty of "Ah, wait, no way, you're kidding, he didn't just say what I think he did, did he?"
Driven by the influence of a higher power, “Coloring Book” is Chance The Rapper’s latest offering to the world which doubles as a gift for his infant daughter.
J-Zone gave up on his starry eyed rap dreams, leaving him free to take potshots and have laughs at the genre’s expense.
A window into Open Mike Eagle’s intrinsic values and imbalanced emotions, as he uses a unique sense of humor to comment on culture and social constructs.
After helping Kendrick Lamar shake up the industry, the highly in demand producer heads back to square one with his trusty alto saxophone.
Father demonstrates he has what it takes to be a star in this era of Youtube fame.
Curren$y does himself a disservice leaving his comfort zone to try making big songs.
Chuck Inglish spreads himself too thin at points, but he has mastered the art of variety.
Joe Budden may dislike fame, but he pushes himself here to tell a fascinating story.
At times polarizing, on “Hate Me Now” Dave East stubbornly fights to represent New York’s essence.