After sharing the stage with Future at the BET Awards, Kendrick Lamar releases the video for “Element.” The set of visuals find individuals in a world where it is survival of the fittest as Kendrick refuses to be taken out of his element regardless of the circumstances.
Alchemist and Jay Worthy represent California to the fullest in the video for “Four Fifteens,” which features Ray Wright and Meyhem Lauren. Palm trees and beautiful women highlight this set of visuals.
Shortly after the BET Awards, DJ Khaled unleashed the video for his collaboration with Nas and Travis Scott titled “It’s Secured.” But we still want to know when that Das album is coming out.
The passing of Prodigy is still weighing heavy on our hearts. But few are feeling it more than his childhood friend and the other half of Mobb Deep. Havoc sent a video to TMZ to give details on where he was when he found out and how he is feeling.
After dropping this joint for the Baby Driver soundtrack, the video for Danger Mouse, Run The Jewels and Big Boi’s “Chase Me” surfaces. It’s a heist video that serves as a trailer of sorts to the film.
Dave East continues his constant barrage of music as he connects with Sos Mula to commit a little “Home Invasion.”
Combined Culture put together a music video that reinterprets Kendrick Lamar’s “Lust.”
“The [short] film revolves around the life of a stereotypical Black man. In him trying to do all of the things that are detrimental to him, he essentially writes his own death wish. Before he can make a change to his ways, it’s too late.”
Westside Gunn & Conway go by their WCW aliases as Hall & Nash and drop off a VHS tape to Just Blaze. Hit play to hear their song that pays homage to their fallen friend “Machine Gun Black” and find out what’s on the tape.
Termanology slides through with the assist on South Bronx emcee Chris Content’s “Under Pressure.” But this isn’t just a Term showcase as Content holds his own as the two drops bars over Flip Jackson production.
Dave East has been busy prepping Paranoia and drops the video for the appropriately titled “What Is the Hold Up” in the process. Certainly a different vibe than what you’re used to as East ditches the potent rhymes for something a little more breezy.