A constant struggle in the UK rap audience is knowing albums beyond the mainstream space. Now that the industry is capable of propelling homegrown talent, we see artists and their … Continue reading 5 Essential Underground UK Hip Hop Albums
The Ville rapper J. Cole’s discography ranked worst to best.
Yung Filly releases his second single of the year, “Day to Day” featuring Chip.
On his seventh studio album, Drake’s risktaking is in shaky territory, but is certain to shake dancefloors for a few summers.
Dave’s masterpiece is one to be looked at as a classic for years to come. We take a deep dive into the track and dissect it verse by verse.
After twenty-four years, Yasiin Bey and Talib Kweli finally released their follow-up LP, solidifying two-and-a-half decades of longevity and brotherhood.
Malone’s fourth album strips away the glamour along with the colour.
The Kentucky rapper’s sophomore album is a mundane cringe-fest.
London singer-songwriter Kadeem Tyrell drops his debut EP, As Time Goes By, a proud embracement of classic R&B.
Rich in emotion and enchanting in sound, You Can’t Kill Me continues to showcase 070 Shake’s talent for remarkable aesthetic.
The young R&B prodigy returns from a four-year hiatus with her long awaited, hypnotic debut album.
East London icon Scorcher delivers the music video for “Ops” with Tion Wayne.