You don't have to love female rappers but just know your XY chromosome doesn't make you better.
Drew and Dante knock their debut album out of the park.
Take it from a routine album reviewer: finding album credits in the digital age can be a chore. It's time we change that.
The EP finds the veteran at home with the current dancehall soundscape and marks a worthy comeback.
January 2K17 wasn't too exciting release wise but expect things to heat up for the rest of year.
The youngster shows unfulfilled promise on new EP.
From Phife Dawg to Jerry Heller, here's a salute to everyone the Hip Hop community mourned, including some members adjacent to the rap community as well.
The "Sisterhood of Hip Hop" star struggles with duality on her biggest release to date.
Few artists get to mature in the public's eye to experience such growth.
Lin-Manuel Miranda brings his musical to wax for those who missed it on stage featuring countless Hip Hop and R&B stars.
The 6ian makes more aggressive party music than Toronto cohorts Drake and The Weeknd but still needs a bit of fine-tuning.
Social Media has made your favorite rappers just a click away. Yet, so many in Hip Hop use Twitter for self-promotion. Sometimes, the only interaction fans get is in the form of retweets that glorify the rapper in question. However, some rappers take the time to chop it up with fans about politics, sports, and just about anything else that comes up. Here are a baker’s dozen of Hip Hop figures who converse with the masses.
Who says a fourth time can’t be a charm?
Ross and co. have their priorities straight with the fifth installment in series.
The Force could eventually be strong with this one.
Talk about going for broke when you still have money in the bank.
The rural rapper’s latest project is a fulfilling appetizer in anticipation of the main course.
That includes plenty of generic tunes.
Suicidal thoughts are not an issue to be taken lightly. Just ask DX contributor Aaron McKrell who is stepping forward with his personal testimony in hopes it will save at least one life.
When the frat house meets the trap house.
As a father, husband, brother and Black man living in America, Clifford Harris is using his well-earned platform to open everyone's eyes. Stay woke.