The scene opens on Red Pill confronting his demons, and ends in Bukowskian fashion, with no answers whatsoever save hope.
Despite being Hip Hop’s most polarizing figure, Thugger stakes his claim as “New Atlanta”s best.
"Sidewalk Exec" doesn’t push the envelope, but does establish Bodega Bamz as a voice to watch out of New York.
"Cherry Bomb" is an onslaught of airborne synths and gnarled stabs, the explosive instrumentals and Tyler's unabashed love for music shines through.
Curren$y remains remarkably consistent on this release, and it serves as a welcome addition to the Pilot Talk series.
Ludacris' "Ludaversal" is the legendary emcee jubilant and somber, letting the public in on a rare peek behind his persona's curtain.
In attempting to placate mainstream tastes, Wale falls short of the album being the unique and idea-bending success the 2010 mixtape was.
Reinvigorated through the co-sign of Mello Music Group, Big Pooh meshes well with Apollo Brown.
While “rappers who rap about Rap” have often been criticized, Spencer’s skill with wordplay propels you through this project.
“Persona” practices what it preaches: unity, progress, and sheer talent, articulated through music.
Odd Future’s sharpest rhymer is gloomy, but maintains a sense of maturity
Action Bronson's "Mr. Wonderful" is a smogasbord of elements all featuring Bronsolino's signature quirkiness and lyrical prowess.
Sans Gangsta Boo and lightly seasoned appearances from the late Lord Infamous, “Watch What U Wish” is still a hellishly good time from Da Mafia 6ix.
"To Pimp A Butterfly" is ambitious in its attempt to inspire a generation to change the world for the better and poignant enough to actually do so.
Unlike some of their 1990s-obsessed contemporaries, Ratking transcend rote nostalgia with a more eclectic palate.
“The Beast is G-Unit” is a testament to the group’s new approach, and for a six-song EP, there is great diversity of sound.