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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released June 7, 2019 | Last Kings Music - EMPIRE

This boldly titled, club banger-in-waiting filled album is Tyga's 7th studio album, following 2018's Kyoto. The album was certified gold on the day of its release mainly thanks to the hugely successful single "Taste." With heavy basslines from start to finish, the main lyrical focuses of the album are everything you might expect from Tyga: sex, money, women, status. Opener “Too Many” sets the tone as Tyga proclaims "money, cash, h**s, I got too many". While these fourteen tracks certainly leave something to be desired in terms of lyrical variety, Tyga does what he does well and laces the album with some nice collaborations, including Lil Wayne ("On Me"), Blueface ("Stash"), Chris Brown ("Haute" and "February Love") and Offset ("Taste"). At the right club, with the right mood, Legendary should certainly serve its purpose of filling up the dancefloor. © Euan Decourt / Qobuz
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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released November 13, 2019 | Columbia - Last Kings Records

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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released May 16, 2018 | Last Kings Music - EMPIRE

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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released August 23, 2019 | Last Kings Music - EMPIRE

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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released March 28, 2020 | Columbia - Last Kings Records

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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released June 5, 2019 | Last Kings Music - EMPIRE

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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released April 15, 2019 | Last Kings Music - EMPIRE

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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released May 16, 2018 | Last Kings Music - EMPIRE

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Miscellaneous - Released December 17, 2013 | Last Kings Music

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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released January 23, 2019 | Last Kings Music - EMPIRE

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Miscellaneous - Released February 16, 2018 | Last Kings Music - EMPIRE

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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released July 25, 2018 | Last Kings Music - EMPIRE

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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released September 18, 2018 | Last Kings Music - EMPIRE

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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released October 25, 2019 | Columbia - Last Kings Records

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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released June 6, 2019 | Last Kings Music - EMPIRE

This boldly titled, club banger-in-waiting filled album is Tyga's 7th studio album, following 2018's Kyoto. The album was certified gold on the day of its release mainly thanks to the hugely successful single "Taste." With heavy basslines from start to finish, the main lyrical focuses of the album are everything you might expect from Tyga: sex, money, women, status. Opener “Too Many” sets the tone as Tyga proclaims "money, cash, h**s, I got too many". While these fourteen tracks certainly leave something to be desired in terms of lyrical variety, Tyga does what he does well and laces the album with some nice collaborations, including Lil Wayne ("On Me"), Blueface ("Stash"), Chris Brown ("Haute" and "February Love") and Offset ("Taste"). At the right club, with the right mood, Legendary should certainly serve its purpose of filling up the dancefloor. © Euan Decourt / Qobuz
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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released January 1, 2013 | Cash Money Records - Motown Records

Booklet
Rapper Tyga debuted as a Gym Class Heroes-styled alt-rapper, but when his simple and somewhat nasty single "Rack City" took off, he became the kind of cocky thug who would drop a mixtape titled 187. Hotel California, his third official release, goes the full nasty, jamming its songs with lyrics chock-full of sex, drugs, violence, bling, and ultra-swagger, so much so that sometimes, the hook is a second thought. Supposedly, it's a concept album with the state of California its topic, but the advice-filled "Drive Fast, Stay Young" strictly deals with what's in Tyga's left coast mirror ("I'm dope man, you so plain") while the sore winner dubbed "Diss Song" ("Ignorance is bliss so I can't blame your ignorance/It's irrelevant/I'm relevant/It's a big event so go ahead and vent") is California only in that it's summery and pleasant, shuffling along to a near-bossa nova beat from Pioneer Crew member Sap. "Dope" is the almost worthy "Rack City" successor with Rick Ross on the shot callers cut, but the big surprise has to be "It Neva Rains" where the previously day-glo or nu-daisy age Tyga tours the gutter with Game by his side and matches the raspy gangster growl for growl. It could have been the porno he directed since the last album (Rack City: XXX), that makes this rapper's evolution into platinum pimp believable in fits and starts, and yet Hotel California refuses to sort his over-the-top bangers into anything sensible, and without a "Rack City" to make it crossover worthy, this is a full-length to leave for the fans. Casual listeners should check the singles, even the Trinidad James-biting "Molly" which comes with Wiz Khalifa and Tyga's own variation of the "Whoop!" shout. © David Jeffries /TiVo
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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released August 2, 2019 | Last Kings Music - EMPIRE

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Miscellaneous - Released August 24, 2015 | Last Kings Music

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Miscellaneous - Released October 14, 2014 | Last Kings Music

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Rap/Hip-Hop - Released January 1, 2012 | Cash Money Records - Motown Records

Benefitting fully from the creative renaissance the street-born Cash Money label experienced after the first Tha Carter, Careless World: Rise of the Last King is a glittery teenage dream that can slice off a little of the Lil B demographic while still being completely sellable to radio thanks to its Drake-level polish and its Watch the Throne-sized ego. That's a lot to pull off, but the aptly titled album does it, and effortlessly, although with names like Pharrell, Tha Bizness, and Cool & Dre behind the boards, the 22-year-old Tyga's got a better shot than most. He won't be mistaken for Kanye, Jay-Z, or his label boss Weezy, but while borrowing some of that Pilot Talk dreaminess from Currensy (the boast and float "I'm Gone") and allowing T-Pain, Robin Thicke, and J. Cole to bring their distinctive sounds and dominate their respective tracks, he does retain an identifiable love of the wisecrack and a chameleon-like skill that lets him go from melancholy to mean without a hitch. On top of that, Cash Money does well with those who were born on third and thought they hit a triple, and when the ego-fueled artist adds a handful of truly inspired numbers, the sky's the limit. Cool ruler Tyga surprises with the slow and royal "Black Crowns," a majestically soaring number that lasts over five minutes, one of which is given to a heartfelt answering machine message from mom. With 808s rumbling as Tyga and Nicki Minaj go hard, "Muthaf**ka Up" is an excellent pre-game anthem for defense tackles, and then there's the awfully horny, awfully dumb, and awfully infectious "Rack City" ("Rack city bitch/Rack, rack city bitch"), which will forever be required ammo for strip-club DJs. "Faded" repeats the infectious "Rack City" thing with extra filth (including a nasty Ben Wallace reference), while desirable names like Nas, Wale, and Lil Wayne are saved for the album's fourth quarter, capping off a quite long, and touch overstuffed, track list. Growth since his previous effort is obvious, both for the good (writing skills) and an arguable definition of bad (Penthouse Forum might even balk at some of the aggressive sex talk here), meaning Careless World is a case of happening label meeting able artist, so just let the expensive tape roll and leave it to the audience to sort out. In this case, it's well worth it. © David Jeffries /TiVo