Over a year after Mac Miller’s death, GoldLink has decided to accuse the late Grammy Award-nominated artist of biting his music for Miller’s 2016 album The Divine Feminine.GoldLink made the accusation in a lengthy Instagram post he shared on Tuesday (November 26).

“When we were on the GO:OD AM tour, I played you my album ‘and after that we didn’t talk,’ and you thought it was absolutely incredible,” he captioned a photo of Miller. “I released it under the ‘Soulection’ label and the single for my album was called ‘Unique’ ft. Anderson Paak, and that was your favorite song at the time.

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“You loved it so much that you made the entire tour party listen to it, and surprised me with a cake after my set. I always thought you drove yourself insane about your own music. So much that, you would adopt styles as homage to those around you that you loved. That’s where our problem started. Divine Feminine was an actual blueprint of ‘and after that, we didn’t talk’.”

Anderson .Paak quickly took issue with GoldLink’s comments and threw in his own two cents via Instagram. The normally infectiously happy Paak unleashed on GoldLink for his “grossly unnecessary post.”

“@goldlink I would imagine yo weird ass posted up somewhere just like this when you decided to make that disrespectful, narcissistic, jealous grossly unnecessary post,” he began. “Why you would do it I can’t even understand It . maybe your belt was wrapped around your Gotdamn waist too tight or maybe it was the choker cutting the circulation off to the brain but since you felt it necessary to bring me up twice and my boy ain’t here to respond ima say it like this.

“You ain’t the first to make an album inspired by a relationship, you ain’t the first to make a song featuring Anderson .Paak but you are the first to disrespect my friend who is no longer here for absolutely no reason and I can’t stand for that.”

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But Paak wasn’t done there. He chastised GoldLink for spitting in the face of a man who took him on the road, allowing him the chance to share his music with Miller’s massive fanbase.

“I’m not a tough guy I’m not about negativity but this bugged me bad bro,” he continued. “I’ve called you and dm’d and you havnt responded. So since this is what you like to do in order to get attention we can do it like this. You’re not surprised huh? Well I’m in disbelief!!! If Devine feminine was such a blue print of your record then tell me where the plaques are for whatever your sh*t was called!! Mac brought your ass on tour and opened up his fan base to you when you had nothing and this the type of appreciation you give?

“You should of just been grateful for the op! Whatever issues you had with Mac should have been addressed in person and ended there. what’s the point of bringing this up after his passing and disrespecting his name? You really woke up feeling like that was the move? That ain’t how you go about promoting whatever you got coming.”

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In true Paak fashion, he ended his tirade on a high note.

“Some things simply have nothing to do with you but when you have a God Complex im sure it’s easy to think everything comes from you or was inspired in some way,” he concluded. “Whatever it is I ain’t giving it no more energy. I pray you get back to the music and spreading good energy, ima do the same. Mac Miller forever, love to his family and y’all have a blessed one.”

In the wake of the backlash, GoldLink has disabled the comment section on his post, but Twitter has already dragged the D.C. rapper through the mud.

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The Divine Feminine marked Miller’s fourth studio album and featured guest appearances from Kendrick Lamar, Paak, Ty Dolla $ign and his girlfriend at the time Ariana Grande. It debuted at No. 2 on the Billboard 200 with roughly 48,000 album equivalents sold in its first week.

Miller died on September 7, 2018 from an accidental drug overdose. He was 26.