The blockbuster actor is "so underground that the rap kids call him Tubman."
Twenty-year-old Shaquon Thomas was an up-and-coming rapper who couldn't steer clear of the cops or the bullets of enemies.
RTJ were in London last week to play the Field Day Festival, and during their trip they hopped in a taxi to record a Black Cab Session.
We caught up at Cannes to chat about teen movies, nerdy menaces to society, and working with A$AP Rocky.
Journalist Matthew Collin's new book Pop Grenade traces the history of political pop in the 20th century, from Fela Kuti to Public Enemy to Pussy Riot.
Sometimes, you have to use the Devil's tools to fight the Lord's cause.
He's got a new track, "Back at It," produced by Spaghetti J. I don't know who Spaghetti J is, but he did a great job.
Our protagonist's handpicked tracks tell us a lot about the man inside the trench coat. Mainly, that he's a piece of shit.
With the help of Sothebys, the rapper entered the art world Illuminati last night at his curated show I Like It Like This.
If you've trawled the depths of YouTube for old DJ Screw videos, you've probably come across DJ Smokey. He remixes a lot of old Three 6 songs, like this track, "I Can Get Ignorant Part 2," which samples "Psychopathic Lunatic."
As the legendary Detroit rap group prepares for the June release of their new album, Yes, we take a look back on the revolving-door history of Slum Village.
Insane Clown Posse took us on a tour of their Psychopathic Records headquarters where they record their music, store thousands of dollars worth of merch, and practice throwing Faygo.
DVS has been a staple of New York's underground rap scene for years, and his new album is a reminder that this city still has a nuanced personality if you look in the right places.
This slow-paced R&B rap track chronicles a drug-infused night of sexual shenanigans and features 6LACK on vocals.
We linked up with the hip-hop veteran and the Brooklyn stoners at Bape's 10th anniversary party to talk about how their styles have evolved over the years.
Swag Toof are two rapper dudes, one from Kansas and one from Las Vegas, who've come to NYC to get real weird. This means selling an EP for $100, which comes with a letter signed in blood.
Mr. Wonderful was down at Austin's SXSW recently, and we went along to grab some footage of our man in action.
Nacho's music springs from the dark, depressive side of Seattle. But like Kurt Cobain, his twisted lyricism is balanced with an offbeat sense of humor.
When hip-hop developed in New York, teams of girls would double dutch in the middle of dancing crowds at clubs, an element of the culture that has been lost along the way.
We chatted with the cult rapper, who has been busy directing porn, designing a clothing line for strippers, and filming a web series with George Clinton.
"This shit is bringing back the soul in TV and I'm with it."
I'm still trying to figure out what the most loaded two syllables in the English language mean to me.
I met Young Buck, Lloyd Banks, and Tony Yayo at the New York Yankee Steakhouse to eat extravagant food and reminisce G-Unit's glory days.
Rappers have been in games forever—well, since Wu-Tang Forever. But now Yeezy's making one. And that's a good thing.