The samples deployed here are tied to drill only through the drums they're paired with. Sometimes it's pro forma; drill records like the DJ L-produced "Gang" sound as if they could have been recorded any time within the past three years.

By using this site, you agree to our: Stream Robb Bank$ New Album "Year Of The Savage", Stream Chedda Da Connect's "Chedda World: The Album". Herb illustrates a deeply human set of themes. He's far from the first to have "made it out" of the South Side since youth violence and drill music began to dovetail around 2011, with Chief Keef paving the way for Lil Reese, Lil Durk, King Louie and several others whose success seemed inseparable from the war-ravaged landscape of post-Cabrini-Green Chicago. Now that BLIK is here, it's very clear why Herb was hyping it for so long. And likewise, his subject matter seldom moves toward the humor of classic New York mixtape artists, preferring to shift from the autobiographical to very real-seeming threats.

No? Bibby debuted in late 2013 with Free Crack, and Herb in early 2014 with Fazoland, both equally vital starting points for each artist, but the months that followed held much different fortunes for the frequent collaborators. "[8], Consequence of Sound gave the mixtape a B+ (8.5/10), saying “You gotta be from that to understand that,” Master P said of drive-bys and stickups early on in that interview. "No Limit" and "Rollin," probably the weakest tracks on here, both have hooks focusing on generic tropes (Master P idolization and molly), and Herb sounds out of his element because he's not able to color them with emotional heft. On Fazoland, he rapped over samples by old soul groups like The Impressions and The Stylistics, and on BLIK, he continues to expand his breadth. He is not drill's most versatile talent, preferring to play to his own strengths. But outside of "I'm Rollin", Herbo's doesn't traffic in the kind of pioneering stylistic breakthroughs common to the first wave of drill artists—King Louie, Lil Durk, or Chief Keef. The transition of me from Welcome to Fazoland, the man I became, how I mature and what I’m going through now and the situations I been through since then." Herb stays true to this credo through his music which, more so any other rapper today, acts as a tribute to the dead and a cautionary tale of survival in the country's murder capital.

Lil Herb delivers his best work yet on "Ballin' Like I'm Kobe." He was talking about New Orleans, but there's similar desperation in cities everywhere, particularly Chicago. Instead of the populist approach Bibby took, Herb's next move was to turn further inward, barely taking on any features and getting the world prepared for his Fazoland follow-up. The tape's producers seem to have given Herb their moodiest cuts, which is great because he's really, really good at hitting those emotional notes without ever being condescending, goody-goody or "woke" (unlike many of his fellow Cinematic signees). You won't find G Herbo conspiracy theorizing, searching for his third eye or fetishizing the '90s-- all things that have come to be associated with that subgenre-- but in terms of taking stock of his surroundings, the world at large, and his place in it, Herb is one of the most hyperaware rappers in the game. Get the hottest music, news and videos delivered directly to your inbox. Ballin Like I'm Kobe is the third mixtape by American rapper G Herbo and was released on September 29, 2015. Added: 09/29/2015 by doncannon. Do you? Herb has, on occasion, shown himself to be more than able to churn out boilerplate drill tracks, but he's always at his best when he's letting that predominant style bleed into sounds that aren't associated with his scene. Lil Herb's still around 57 years shy of the average male life expectancy in the U.S., but you don't need to be a super-sleuth to figure out why optimism isn't his strong suit. "Bricks And Mansions" could be a Mannie Fresh bounce circa 1998, "100 Days 100 Nights" and "Struggle" sound like sped-up Lykke Li samples, "Don't Worry" and "Peace Of Mind" sound almost EDM-y, "Pain" sounds like a "We Are The World"-style ballad, and most stunning of all, "Bottom Of The Bottom" has a forlorn medieval quality that sounds Straight Outta Westeros. Now with a new label to call home, Herbo comes with an enlightened sense of perspective, Herb’s Ballin Like I’m Kobe paints something pretty close to an audible masterpiece. On August 4, 2015, Herb announced Ballin Like I'm Kobe, dedicated to his fallen friend, Jacobi D. Herring. home mixtapes Newest Hot Week Celebrated upcoming singles news gear. (The opening one-two punch of "L's" and "Watch Me Ball" are the exceptions, with Herb respectively using alliteration and repetition to create memorable hooks.).

An XXL Freshman spot, several collaborations with Juicy J, and a DJ Drama-hosted sequel that featured heavy-hitters like Wiz Khalifa and Jadakiss all fell into Bibby's lap, while Herb's only brush with the mainstream came on "Chiraq," a track where he got his flow Drake'd by Nicki Minaj. His more traditional approach is an ability to wring narrative pathos from the song without letting his voice's cracked shell fully break. 0. Almost without exception, they began their careers making music that revolved around gangs and guns, not necessarily glorifying the lifestyle, but displaying a nihilistic outlook on life that was unmistakably a product of their shared environment. His vocal style is ragged but forceful, and in contrast with the East Coast influences to which it might be readily compared—the LOX, say—there's a sense of Herbo's words scratching past the lines, moving with a looser, less precise rhythm, as if to suggest an anxious undercurrent. Upon its release, Ballin Like I'm Kobe received critical acclaim from critics. "[7], Sydney Madden of XXL Magazine gave the mixtape an XL (4/5) saying "On this tape, Herb seems to be even more raw and ferocious with his flow than ever. This is one of the most powerful tapes of the year, with tracks that grab you by the collar and shake you into submission with their soul-baring honesty. Far from a throwaway, the brief tape still felt unsubstantial compared to its predecessor-- a stopgap release that found Herb exploring interesting collaborations with producers and guests that were out of his comfort zone. The mixtape features production from C-Sick, DJ L, DP Beats, Luca Vialli, Don Robb, OZ, Austin Millz, Young N Fly, Southside and DJ Pain 1. At this point, it seems unlikely that Herb will ever be a mainstream icon like babyfaced Bibby (who guests on two tracks here) is shaping up to be, but for someone who's at his best when he's at his most personal and reflective, that could be a blessing in disguise. With an open mind, though, it'd be hard for anyone to hear BLIK and miss Herb's desire to set a good example (give or take a few vices) for those around him. Download/Stream G Herbo's mixtape, Ballin Like I'm Kobe, for Free at MixtapeMonkey.com - Download/Stream Free Mixtapes and Music Videos from your favorite Hip-Hop/R&B artists. He began promoting BLIK midway through 2014, but chose to release PPP as a surprise around Christmas. "[9], David Drake of Pitchfork gave the mixtape a 7.2/10, saying "No other song on Ballin Like I'm Kobe feels quite so one-of-a-kind. The label's most recent signee, Herb may seem like the black sheep among a roster of dudes more commonly thought of as "conscious" rappers, but like his similarly gang-affiliated contemporary Vince Staples, he's rewriting the definition of that term. Download. Hell, you barely even have to listen to his music. The details within the story are what make it uniquely his. The Cinematic deal is huge, not only because the label's distributed by Sony offshoot RED, but also because it's an organization that seems devoted to developing artists who run adjacent or even counter to the mainstream-- in other words, it's unlikely that Johnny Shipes will be forcing DJ Mustard beats or Chris Brown hooks on Herb. [2] The mixtape has been downloaded over 250,000 times on DatPiff. The transition of me from Welcome to Fazoland, the man I became, how I mature and what I’m going through now and the situations I been through since then."[6]. The mixtape has been downloaded over 250,000 times on DatPiff. What Herb does seem to struggle with are hooks. Is there anything more startling than hearing a 19 year old kid saying that he doesn't fear death because he's "happy for all the years [he] got to see"? To this day, it's unclear why commercial rap latched onto one and not the other (especially because neither has a huge solo hit to their names), but Herb didn't seem to take it that personally, with his only public gripe coming in the form of an XXL-targeting loosie. The easiest way to Download Free Mixtapes! Couple those fallen friends with the ones who have served time, and Herb's crew's motto of "Never Leave My Brothers" (NLMB) becomes an increasingly tall order. With BLIK, he's also become one of the best. Following his debut project Welcome to Fazoland, G Herbo released a surprise mixtape by the name of Pistol P Project on December 26, 2014. [4] On August 4, 2015, Herb announced Ballin Like I'm Kobe, dedicated to his fallen friend, Jacobi D. Ballin Like I'm Kobe; Lil Herb ; 2,817,358; Stream. Every line Herb raps, whether political, violent, philosophical or (on rare occasions) celebratory, is cut with all the stress and sadness that's accumulated over 19 years. After this wave crested, and most parties involved were scooped up by labels in a feeding frenzy of sorts, came Lil Herb and Lil Bibby, who added nuance to their forebears' South Side observations. Lil Herb aka G Herbo presents the long awaited "Ballin Like I'm Kobe" mixtape. [11], Vibe Magazine noted that "BLIK serves as his most focused and poignant work to date, showing a more reflective and introspective Herbo in bars than heard before.

Herb noted that “Ballin Like I’m Kobe is just a transition. Ballin Like I'm Kobe is the third mixtape by American rapper G Herbo and was released on September 29, 2015. It includes guest features by Lil Bibby, theMind, Sonta, J.Tsunami and Lil Durk. All three of his mixtapes-- Welcome To Fazoland, Pistol P Project and now Ballin' Like I'm Kobe-- are named after kids he grew up with who were gunned down in Chicago, with the most recent one bearing artwork that shows Herb visiting the grave of Kobe (Jacobi D. Herring). It's clear that this "system" that Herb rebukes includes aspects of American life like the racist prison-industrial complex ("Now the judge hang us with 100 years, used to hang us by a tree"), the NSA ("I ain't fuckin with them insta-feds") and the American dream itself ("You see a buncha mansions around here?

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The samples deployed here are tied to drill only through the drums they're paired with. Sometimes it's pro forma; drill records like the DJ L-produced "Gang" sound as if they could have been recorded any time within the past three years.

By using this site, you agree to our: Stream Robb Bank$ New Album "Year Of The Savage", Stream Chedda Da Connect's "Chedda World: The Album". Herb illustrates a deeply human set of themes. He's far from the first to have "made it out" of the South Side since youth violence and drill music began to dovetail around 2011, with Chief Keef paving the way for Lil Reese, Lil Durk, King Louie and several others whose success seemed inseparable from the war-ravaged landscape of post-Cabrini-Green Chicago. Now that BLIK is here, it's very clear why Herb was hyping it for so long. And likewise, his subject matter seldom moves toward the humor of classic New York mixtape artists, preferring to shift from the autobiographical to very real-seeming threats.

No? Bibby debuted in late 2013 with Free Crack, and Herb in early 2014 with Fazoland, both equally vital starting points for each artist, but the months that followed held much different fortunes for the frequent collaborators. "[8], Consequence of Sound gave the mixtape a B+ (8.5/10), saying “You gotta be from that to understand that,” Master P said of drive-bys and stickups early on in that interview. "No Limit" and "Rollin," probably the weakest tracks on here, both have hooks focusing on generic tropes (Master P idolization and molly), and Herb sounds out of his element because he's not able to color them with emotional heft. On Fazoland, he rapped over samples by old soul groups like The Impressions and The Stylistics, and on BLIK, he continues to expand his breadth. He is not drill's most versatile talent, preferring to play to his own strengths. But outside of "I'm Rollin", Herbo's doesn't traffic in the kind of pioneering stylistic breakthroughs common to the first wave of drill artists—King Louie, Lil Durk, or Chief Keef. The transition of me from Welcome to Fazoland, the man I became, how I mature and what I’m going through now and the situations I been through since then." Herb stays true to this credo through his music which, more so any other rapper today, acts as a tribute to the dead and a cautionary tale of survival in the country's murder capital.

Lil Herb delivers his best work yet on "Ballin' Like I'm Kobe." He was talking about New Orleans, but there's similar desperation in cities everywhere, particularly Chicago. Instead of the populist approach Bibby took, Herb's next move was to turn further inward, barely taking on any features and getting the world prepared for his Fazoland follow-up. The tape's producers seem to have given Herb their moodiest cuts, which is great because he's really, really good at hitting those emotional notes without ever being condescending, goody-goody or "woke" (unlike many of his fellow Cinematic signees). You won't find G Herbo conspiracy theorizing, searching for his third eye or fetishizing the '90s-- all things that have come to be associated with that subgenre-- but in terms of taking stock of his surroundings, the world at large, and his place in it, Herb is one of the most hyperaware rappers in the game. Get the hottest music, news and videos delivered directly to your inbox. Ballin Like I'm Kobe is the third mixtape by American rapper G Herbo and was released on September 29, 2015. Added: 09/29/2015 by doncannon. Do you? Herb has, on occasion, shown himself to be more than able to churn out boilerplate drill tracks, but he's always at his best when he's letting that predominant style bleed into sounds that aren't associated with his scene. Lil Herb's still around 57 years shy of the average male life expectancy in the U.S., but you don't need to be a super-sleuth to figure out why optimism isn't his strong suit. "Bricks And Mansions" could be a Mannie Fresh bounce circa 1998, "100 Days 100 Nights" and "Struggle" sound like sped-up Lykke Li samples, "Don't Worry" and "Peace Of Mind" sound almost EDM-y, "Pain" sounds like a "We Are The World"-style ballad, and most stunning of all, "Bottom Of The Bottom" has a forlorn medieval quality that sounds Straight Outta Westeros. Now with a new label to call home, Herbo comes with an enlightened sense of perspective, Herb’s Ballin Like I’m Kobe paints something pretty close to an audible masterpiece. On August 4, 2015, Herb announced Ballin Like I'm Kobe, dedicated to his fallen friend, Jacobi D. Herring. home mixtapes Newest Hot Week Celebrated upcoming singles news gear. (The opening one-two punch of "L's" and "Watch Me Ball" are the exceptions, with Herb respectively using alliteration and repetition to create memorable hooks.).

An XXL Freshman spot, several collaborations with Juicy J, and a DJ Drama-hosted sequel that featured heavy-hitters like Wiz Khalifa and Jadakiss all fell into Bibby's lap, while Herb's only brush with the mainstream came on "Chiraq," a track where he got his flow Drake'd by Nicki Minaj. His more traditional approach is an ability to wring narrative pathos from the song without letting his voice's cracked shell fully break. 0. Almost without exception, they began their careers making music that revolved around gangs and guns, not necessarily glorifying the lifestyle, but displaying a nihilistic outlook on life that was unmistakably a product of their shared environment. His vocal style is ragged but forceful, and in contrast with the East Coast influences to which it might be readily compared—the LOX, say—there's a sense of Herbo's words scratching past the lines, moving with a looser, less precise rhythm, as if to suggest an anxious undercurrent. Upon its release, Ballin Like I'm Kobe received critical acclaim from critics. "[7], Sydney Madden of XXL Magazine gave the mixtape an XL (4/5) saying "On this tape, Herb seems to be even more raw and ferocious with his flow than ever. This is one of the most powerful tapes of the year, with tracks that grab you by the collar and shake you into submission with their soul-baring honesty. Far from a throwaway, the brief tape still felt unsubstantial compared to its predecessor-- a stopgap release that found Herb exploring interesting collaborations with producers and guests that were out of his comfort zone. The mixtape features production from C-Sick, DJ L, DP Beats, Luca Vialli, Don Robb, OZ, Austin Millz, Young N Fly, Southside and DJ Pain 1. At this point, it seems unlikely that Herb will ever be a mainstream icon like babyfaced Bibby (who guests on two tracks here) is shaping up to be, but for someone who's at his best when he's at his most personal and reflective, that could be a blessing in disguise. With an open mind, though, it'd be hard for anyone to hear BLIK and miss Herb's desire to set a good example (give or take a few vices) for those around him. Download/Stream G Herbo's mixtape, Ballin Like I'm Kobe, for Free at MixtapeMonkey.com - Download/Stream Free Mixtapes and Music Videos from your favorite Hip-Hop/R&B artists. He began promoting BLIK midway through 2014, but chose to release PPP as a surprise around Christmas. "[9], David Drake of Pitchfork gave the mixtape a 7.2/10, saying "No other song on Ballin Like I'm Kobe feels quite so one-of-a-kind. The label's most recent signee, Herb may seem like the black sheep among a roster of dudes more commonly thought of as "conscious" rappers, but like his similarly gang-affiliated contemporary Vince Staples, he's rewriting the definition of that term. Download. Hell, you barely even have to listen to his music. The details within the story are what make it uniquely his. The Cinematic deal is huge, not only because the label's distributed by Sony offshoot RED, but also because it's an organization that seems devoted to developing artists who run adjacent or even counter to the mainstream-- in other words, it's unlikely that Johnny Shipes will be forcing DJ Mustard beats or Chris Brown hooks on Herb. [2] The mixtape has been downloaded over 250,000 times on DatPiff. The transition of me from Welcome to Fazoland, the man I became, how I mature and what I’m going through now and the situations I been through since then."[6]. The mixtape has been downloaded over 250,000 times on DatPiff. What Herb does seem to struggle with are hooks. Is there anything more startling than hearing a 19 year old kid saying that he doesn't fear death because he's "happy for all the years [he] got to see"? To this day, it's unclear why commercial rap latched onto one and not the other (especially because neither has a huge solo hit to their names), but Herb didn't seem to take it that personally, with his only public gripe coming in the form of an XXL-targeting loosie. The easiest way to Download Free Mixtapes! Couple those fallen friends with the ones who have served time, and Herb's crew's motto of "Never Leave My Brothers" (NLMB) becomes an increasingly tall order. With BLIK, he's also become one of the best. Following his debut project Welcome to Fazoland, G Herbo released a surprise mixtape by the name of Pistol P Project on December 26, 2014. [4] On August 4, 2015, Herb announced Ballin Like I'm Kobe, dedicated to his fallen friend, Jacobi D. Ballin Like I'm Kobe; Lil Herb ; 2,817,358; Stream. Every line Herb raps, whether political, violent, philosophical or (on rare occasions) celebratory, is cut with all the stress and sadness that's accumulated over 19 years. After this wave crested, and most parties involved were scooped up by labels in a feeding frenzy of sorts, came Lil Herb and Lil Bibby, who added nuance to their forebears' South Side observations. Lil Herb aka G Herbo presents the long awaited "Ballin Like I'm Kobe" mixtape. [11], Vibe Magazine noted that "BLIK serves as his most focused and poignant work to date, showing a more reflective and introspective Herbo in bars than heard before.

Herb noted that “Ballin Like I’m Kobe is just a transition. Ballin Like I'm Kobe is the third mixtape by American rapper G Herbo and was released on September 29, 2015. It includes guest features by Lil Bibby, theMind, Sonta, J.Tsunami and Lil Durk. All three of his mixtapes-- Welcome To Fazoland, Pistol P Project and now Ballin' Like I'm Kobe-- are named after kids he grew up with who were gunned down in Chicago, with the most recent one bearing artwork that shows Herb visiting the grave of Kobe (Jacobi D. Herring). It's clear that this "system" that Herb rebukes includes aspects of American life like the racist prison-industrial complex ("Now the judge hang us with 100 years, used to hang us by a tree"), the NSA ("I ain't fuckin with them insta-feds") and the American dream itself ("You see a buncha mansions around here?

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The samples deployed here are tied to drill only through the drums they're paired with. Sometimes it's pro forma; drill records like the DJ L-produced "Gang" sound as if they could have been recorded any time within the past three years.

By using this site, you agree to our: Stream Robb Bank$ New Album "Year Of The Savage", Stream Chedda Da Connect's "Chedda World: The Album". Herb illustrates a deeply human set of themes. He's far from the first to have "made it out" of the South Side since youth violence and drill music began to dovetail around 2011, with Chief Keef paving the way for Lil Reese, Lil Durk, King Louie and several others whose success seemed inseparable from the war-ravaged landscape of post-Cabrini-Green Chicago. Now that BLIK is here, it's very clear why Herb was hyping it for so long. And likewise, his subject matter seldom moves toward the humor of classic New York mixtape artists, preferring to shift from the autobiographical to very real-seeming threats.

No? Bibby debuted in late 2013 with Free Crack, and Herb in early 2014 with Fazoland, both equally vital starting points for each artist, but the months that followed held much different fortunes for the frequent collaborators. "[8], Consequence of Sound gave the mixtape a B+ (8.5/10), saying “You gotta be from that to understand that,” Master P said of drive-bys and stickups early on in that interview. "No Limit" and "Rollin," probably the weakest tracks on here, both have hooks focusing on generic tropes (Master P idolization and molly), and Herb sounds out of his element because he's not able to color them with emotional heft. On Fazoland, he rapped over samples by old soul groups like The Impressions and The Stylistics, and on BLIK, he continues to expand his breadth. He is not drill's most versatile talent, preferring to play to his own strengths. But outside of "I'm Rollin", Herbo's doesn't traffic in the kind of pioneering stylistic breakthroughs common to the first wave of drill artists—King Louie, Lil Durk, or Chief Keef. The transition of me from Welcome to Fazoland, the man I became, how I mature and what I’m going through now and the situations I been through since then." Herb stays true to this credo through his music which, more so any other rapper today, acts as a tribute to the dead and a cautionary tale of survival in the country's murder capital.

Lil Herb delivers his best work yet on "Ballin' Like I'm Kobe." He was talking about New Orleans, but there's similar desperation in cities everywhere, particularly Chicago. Instead of the populist approach Bibby took, Herb's next move was to turn further inward, barely taking on any features and getting the world prepared for his Fazoland follow-up. The tape's producers seem to have given Herb their moodiest cuts, which is great because he's really, really good at hitting those emotional notes without ever being condescending, goody-goody or "woke" (unlike many of his fellow Cinematic signees). You won't find G Herbo conspiracy theorizing, searching for his third eye or fetishizing the '90s-- all things that have come to be associated with that subgenre-- but in terms of taking stock of his surroundings, the world at large, and his place in it, Herb is one of the most hyperaware rappers in the game. Get the hottest music, news and videos delivered directly to your inbox. Ballin Like I'm Kobe is the third mixtape by American rapper G Herbo and was released on September 29, 2015. Added: 09/29/2015 by doncannon. Do you? Herb has, on occasion, shown himself to be more than able to churn out boilerplate drill tracks, but he's always at his best when he's letting that predominant style bleed into sounds that aren't associated with his scene. Lil Herb's still around 57 years shy of the average male life expectancy in the U.S., but you don't need to be a super-sleuth to figure out why optimism isn't his strong suit. "Bricks And Mansions" could be a Mannie Fresh bounce circa 1998, "100 Days 100 Nights" and "Struggle" sound like sped-up Lykke Li samples, "Don't Worry" and "Peace Of Mind" sound almost EDM-y, "Pain" sounds like a "We Are The World"-style ballad, and most stunning of all, "Bottom Of The Bottom" has a forlorn medieval quality that sounds Straight Outta Westeros. Now with a new label to call home, Herbo comes with an enlightened sense of perspective, Herb’s Ballin Like I’m Kobe paints something pretty close to an audible masterpiece. On August 4, 2015, Herb announced Ballin Like I'm Kobe, dedicated to his fallen friend, Jacobi D. Herring. home mixtapes Newest Hot Week Celebrated upcoming singles news gear. (The opening one-two punch of "L's" and "Watch Me Ball" are the exceptions, with Herb respectively using alliteration and repetition to create memorable hooks.).

An XXL Freshman spot, several collaborations with Juicy J, and a DJ Drama-hosted sequel that featured heavy-hitters like Wiz Khalifa and Jadakiss all fell into Bibby's lap, while Herb's only brush with the mainstream came on "Chiraq," a track where he got his flow Drake'd by Nicki Minaj. His more traditional approach is an ability to wring narrative pathos from the song without letting his voice's cracked shell fully break. 0. Almost without exception, they began their careers making music that revolved around gangs and guns, not necessarily glorifying the lifestyle, but displaying a nihilistic outlook on life that was unmistakably a product of their shared environment. His vocal style is ragged but forceful, and in contrast with the East Coast influences to which it might be readily compared—the LOX, say—there's a sense of Herbo's words scratching past the lines, moving with a looser, less precise rhythm, as if to suggest an anxious undercurrent. Upon its release, Ballin Like I'm Kobe received critical acclaim from critics. "[7], Sydney Madden of XXL Magazine gave the mixtape an XL (4/5) saying "On this tape, Herb seems to be even more raw and ferocious with his flow than ever. This is one of the most powerful tapes of the year, with tracks that grab you by the collar and shake you into submission with their soul-baring honesty. Far from a throwaway, the brief tape still felt unsubstantial compared to its predecessor-- a stopgap release that found Herb exploring interesting collaborations with producers and guests that were out of his comfort zone. The mixtape features production from C-Sick, DJ L, DP Beats, Luca Vialli, Don Robb, OZ, Austin Millz, Young N Fly, Southside and DJ Pain 1. At this point, it seems unlikely that Herb will ever be a mainstream icon like babyfaced Bibby (who guests on two tracks here) is shaping up to be, but for someone who's at his best when he's at his most personal and reflective, that could be a blessing in disguise. With an open mind, though, it'd be hard for anyone to hear BLIK and miss Herb's desire to set a good example (give or take a few vices) for those around him. Download/Stream G Herbo's mixtape, Ballin Like I'm Kobe, for Free at MixtapeMonkey.com - Download/Stream Free Mixtapes and Music Videos from your favorite Hip-Hop/R&B artists. He began promoting BLIK midway through 2014, but chose to release PPP as a surprise around Christmas. "[9], David Drake of Pitchfork gave the mixtape a 7.2/10, saying "No other song on Ballin Like I'm Kobe feels quite so one-of-a-kind. The label's most recent signee, Herb may seem like the black sheep among a roster of dudes more commonly thought of as "conscious" rappers, but like his similarly gang-affiliated contemporary Vince Staples, he's rewriting the definition of that term. Download. Hell, you barely even have to listen to his music. The details within the story are what make it uniquely his. The Cinematic deal is huge, not only because the label's distributed by Sony offshoot RED, but also because it's an organization that seems devoted to developing artists who run adjacent or even counter to the mainstream-- in other words, it's unlikely that Johnny Shipes will be forcing DJ Mustard beats or Chris Brown hooks on Herb. [2] The mixtape has been downloaded over 250,000 times on DatPiff. The transition of me from Welcome to Fazoland, the man I became, how I mature and what I’m going through now and the situations I been through since then."[6]. The mixtape has been downloaded over 250,000 times on DatPiff. What Herb does seem to struggle with are hooks. Is there anything more startling than hearing a 19 year old kid saying that he doesn't fear death because he's "happy for all the years [he] got to see"? To this day, it's unclear why commercial rap latched onto one and not the other (especially because neither has a huge solo hit to their names), but Herb didn't seem to take it that personally, with his only public gripe coming in the form of an XXL-targeting loosie. The easiest way to Download Free Mixtapes! Couple those fallen friends with the ones who have served time, and Herb's crew's motto of "Never Leave My Brothers" (NLMB) becomes an increasingly tall order. With BLIK, he's also become one of the best. Following his debut project Welcome to Fazoland, G Herbo released a surprise mixtape by the name of Pistol P Project on December 26, 2014. [4] On August 4, 2015, Herb announced Ballin Like I'm Kobe, dedicated to his fallen friend, Jacobi D. Ballin Like I'm Kobe; Lil Herb ; 2,817,358; Stream. Every line Herb raps, whether political, violent, philosophical or (on rare occasions) celebratory, is cut with all the stress and sadness that's accumulated over 19 years. After this wave crested, and most parties involved were scooped up by labels in a feeding frenzy of sorts, came Lil Herb and Lil Bibby, who added nuance to their forebears' South Side observations. Lil Herb aka G Herbo presents the long awaited "Ballin Like I'm Kobe" mixtape. [11], Vibe Magazine noted that "BLIK serves as his most focused and poignant work to date, showing a more reflective and introspective Herbo in bars than heard before.

Herb noted that “Ballin Like I’m Kobe is just a transition. Ballin Like I'm Kobe is the third mixtape by American rapper G Herbo and was released on September 29, 2015. It includes guest features by Lil Bibby, theMind, Sonta, J.Tsunami and Lil Durk. All three of his mixtapes-- Welcome To Fazoland, Pistol P Project and now Ballin' Like I'm Kobe-- are named after kids he grew up with who were gunned down in Chicago, with the most recent one bearing artwork that shows Herb visiting the grave of Kobe (Jacobi D. Herring). It's clear that this "system" that Herb rebukes includes aspects of American life like the racist prison-industrial complex ("Now the judge hang us with 100 years, used to hang us by a tree"), the NSA ("I ain't fuckin with them insta-feds") and the American dream itself ("You see a buncha mansions around here?

{{ links" />

The samples deployed here are tied to drill only through the drums they're paired with. Sometimes it's pro forma; drill records like the DJ L-produced "Gang" sound as if they could have been recorded any time within the past three years.

By using this site, you agree to our: Stream Robb Bank$ New Album "Year Of The Savage", Stream Chedda Da Connect's "Chedda World: The Album". Herb illustrates a deeply human set of themes. He's far from the first to have "made it out" of the South Side since youth violence and drill music began to dovetail around 2011, with Chief Keef paving the way for Lil Reese, Lil Durk, King Louie and several others whose success seemed inseparable from the war-ravaged landscape of post-Cabrini-Green Chicago. Now that BLIK is here, it's very clear why Herb was hyping it for so long. And likewise, his subject matter seldom moves toward the humor of classic New York mixtape artists, preferring to shift from the autobiographical to very real-seeming threats.

No? Bibby debuted in late 2013 with Free Crack, and Herb in early 2014 with Fazoland, both equally vital starting points for each artist, but the months that followed held much different fortunes for the frequent collaborators. "[8], Consequence of Sound gave the mixtape a B+ (8.5/10), saying “You gotta be from that to understand that,” Master P said of drive-bys and stickups early on in that interview. "No Limit" and "Rollin," probably the weakest tracks on here, both have hooks focusing on generic tropes (Master P idolization and molly), and Herb sounds out of his element because he's not able to color them with emotional heft. On Fazoland, he rapped over samples by old soul groups like The Impressions and The Stylistics, and on BLIK, he continues to expand his breadth. He is not drill's most versatile talent, preferring to play to his own strengths. But outside of "I'm Rollin", Herbo's doesn't traffic in the kind of pioneering stylistic breakthroughs common to the first wave of drill artists—King Louie, Lil Durk, or Chief Keef. The transition of me from Welcome to Fazoland, the man I became, how I mature and what I’m going through now and the situations I been through since then." Herb stays true to this credo through his music which, more so any other rapper today, acts as a tribute to the dead and a cautionary tale of survival in the country's murder capital.

Lil Herb delivers his best work yet on "Ballin' Like I'm Kobe." He was talking about New Orleans, but there's similar desperation in cities everywhere, particularly Chicago. Instead of the populist approach Bibby took, Herb's next move was to turn further inward, barely taking on any features and getting the world prepared for his Fazoland follow-up. The tape's producers seem to have given Herb their moodiest cuts, which is great because he's really, really good at hitting those emotional notes without ever being condescending, goody-goody or "woke" (unlike many of his fellow Cinematic signees). You won't find G Herbo conspiracy theorizing, searching for his third eye or fetishizing the '90s-- all things that have come to be associated with that subgenre-- but in terms of taking stock of his surroundings, the world at large, and his place in it, Herb is one of the most hyperaware rappers in the game. Get the hottest music, news and videos delivered directly to your inbox. Ballin Like I'm Kobe is the third mixtape by American rapper G Herbo and was released on September 29, 2015. Added: 09/29/2015 by doncannon. Do you? Herb has, on occasion, shown himself to be more than able to churn out boilerplate drill tracks, but he's always at his best when he's letting that predominant style bleed into sounds that aren't associated with his scene. Lil Herb's still around 57 years shy of the average male life expectancy in the U.S., but you don't need to be a super-sleuth to figure out why optimism isn't his strong suit. "Bricks And Mansions" could be a Mannie Fresh bounce circa 1998, "100 Days 100 Nights" and "Struggle" sound like sped-up Lykke Li samples, "Don't Worry" and "Peace Of Mind" sound almost EDM-y, "Pain" sounds like a "We Are The World"-style ballad, and most stunning of all, "Bottom Of The Bottom" has a forlorn medieval quality that sounds Straight Outta Westeros. Now with a new label to call home, Herbo comes with an enlightened sense of perspective, Herb’s Ballin Like I’m Kobe paints something pretty close to an audible masterpiece. On August 4, 2015, Herb announced Ballin Like I'm Kobe, dedicated to his fallen friend, Jacobi D. Herring. home mixtapes Newest Hot Week Celebrated upcoming singles news gear. (The opening one-two punch of "L's" and "Watch Me Ball" are the exceptions, with Herb respectively using alliteration and repetition to create memorable hooks.).

An XXL Freshman spot, several collaborations with Juicy J, and a DJ Drama-hosted sequel that featured heavy-hitters like Wiz Khalifa and Jadakiss all fell into Bibby's lap, while Herb's only brush with the mainstream came on "Chiraq," a track where he got his flow Drake'd by Nicki Minaj. His more traditional approach is an ability to wring narrative pathos from the song without letting his voice's cracked shell fully break. 0. Almost without exception, they began their careers making music that revolved around gangs and guns, not necessarily glorifying the lifestyle, but displaying a nihilistic outlook on life that was unmistakably a product of their shared environment. His vocal style is ragged but forceful, and in contrast with the East Coast influences to which it might be readily compared—the LOX, say—there's a sense of Herbo's words scratching past the lines, moving with a looser, less precise rhythm, as if to suggest an anxious undercurrent. Upon its release, Ballin Like I'm Kobe received critical acclaim from critics. "[7], Sydney Madden of XXL Magazine gave the mixtape an XL (4/5) saying "On this tape, Herb seems to be even more raw and ferocious with his flow than ever. This is one of the most powerful tapes of the year, with tracks that grab you by the collar and shake you into submission with their soul-baring honesty. Far from a throwaway, the brief tape still felt unsubstantial compared to its predecessor-- a stopgap release that found Herb exploring interesting collaborations with producers and guests that were out of his comfort zone. The mixtape features production from C-Sick, DJ L, DP Beats, Luca Vialli, Don Robb, OZ, Austin Millz, Young N Fly, Southside and DJ Pain 1. At this point, it seems unlikely that Herb will ever be a mainstream icon like babyfaced Bibby (who guests on two tracks here) is shaping up to be, but for someone who's at his best when he's at his most personal and reflective, that could be a blessing in disguise. With an open mind, though, it'd be hard for anyone to hear BLIK and miss Herb's desire to set a good example (give or take a few vices) for those around him. Download/Stream G Herbo's mixtape, Ballin Like I'm Kobe, for Free at MixtapeMonkey.com - Download/Stream Free Mixtapes and Music Videos from your favorite Hip-Hop/R&B artists. He began promoting BLIK midway through 2014, but chose to release PPP as a surprise around Christmas. "[9], David Drake of Pitchfork gave the mixtape a 7.2/10, saying "No other song on Ballin Like I'm Kobe feels quite so one-of-a-kind. The label's most recent signee, Herb may seem like the black sheep among a roster of dudes more commonly thought of as "conscious" rappers, but like his similarly gang-affiliated contemporary Vince Staples, he's rewriting the definition of that term. Download. Hell, you barely even have to listen to his music. The details within the story are what make it uniquely his. The Cinematic deal is huge, not only because the label's distributed by Sony offshoot RED, but also because it's an organization that seems devoted to developing artists who run adjacent or even counter to the mainstream-- in other words, it's unlikely that Johnny Shipes will be forcing DJ Mustard beats or Chris Brown hooks on Herb. [2] The mixtape has been downloaded over 250,000 times on DatPiff. The transition of me from Welcome to Fazoland, the man I became, how I mature and what I’m going through now and the situations I been through since then."[6]. The mixtape has been downloaded over 250,000 times on DatPiff. What Herb does seem to struggle with are hooks. Is there anything more startling than hearing a 19 year old kid saying that he doesn't fear death because he's "happy for all the years [he] got to see"? To this day, it's unclear why commercial rap latched onto one and not the other (especially because neither has a huge solo hit to their names), but Herb didn't seem to take it that personally, with his only public gripe coming in the form of an XXL-targeting loosie. The easiest way to Download Free Mixtapes! Couple those fallen friends with the ones who have served time, and Herb's crew's motto of "Never Leave My Brothers" (NLMB) becomes an increasingly tall order. With BLIK, he's also become one of the best. Following his debut project Welcome to Fazoland, G Herbo released a surprise mixtape by the name of Pistol P Project on December 26, 2014. [4] On August 4, 2015, Herb announced Ballin Like I'm Kobe, dedicated to his fallen friend, Jacobi D. Ballin Like I'm Kobe; Lil Herb ; 2,817,358; Stream. Every line Herb raps, whether political, violent, philosophical or (on rare occasions) celebratory, is cut with all the stress and sadness that's accumulated over 19 years. After this wave crested, and most parties involved were scooped up by labels in a feeding frenzy of sorts, came Lil Herb and Lil Bibby, who added nuance to their forebears' South Side observations. Lil Herb aka G Herbo presents the long awaited "Ballin Like I'm Kobe" mixtape. [11], Vibe Magazine noted that "BLIK serves as his most focused and poignant work to date, showing a more reflective and introspective Herbo in bars than heard before.

Herb noted that “Ballin Like I’m Kobe is just a transition. Ballin Like I'm Kobe is the third mixtape by American rapper G Herbo and was released on September 29, 2015. It includes guest features by Lil Bibby, theMind, Sonta, J.Tsunami and Lil Durk. All three of his mixtapes-- Welcome To Fazoland, Pistol P Project and now Ballin' Like I'm Kobe-- are named after kids he grew up with who were gunned down in Chicago, with the most recent one bearing artwork that shows Herb visiting the grave of Kobe (Jacobi D. Herring). It's clear that this "system" that Herb rebukes includes aspects of American life like the racist prison-industrial complex ("Now the judge hang us with 100 years, used to hang us by a tree"), the NSA ("I ain't fuckin with them insta-feds") and the American dream itself ("You see a buncha mansions around here?

{{ links" />

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And beauty is pain, right? Review: Lil Herb's "Ballin Like I'm Kobe". Every line Herb raps, whether political, violent, philosophical or (on rare occasions) celebratory, is cut with all the stress and sadness that's accumulated over 19 years. Herring. He truly sounds "19 years going on 39," as he says on highlight cut "Remember," on which he also succinctly sums up his "fuck the world" mentality to outsiders: "I'm already gonna die by the system, so why abide by the system? [5] Herb noted that “Ballin Like I’m Kobe is just a transition. "[12], "Lil Herb Gives Release Date To "Ballin' Like I'm Kobe, "G Herbo - Ballin Like I'm Kobe - Download & Listen [New Mixtape]", "Lil Herb announces Ballin Like I'm Kobe will release August 10, 2015", "One Man Show: Lil Herb Preps 'Ballin' Like I'm Kobe' With A New Sense Of Self", "Album Review: G Herbo – Ballin Like I'm Kobe", "Review: G Herbo (A.K.A.

The samples deployed here are tied to drill only through the drums they're paired with. Sometimes it's pro forma; drill records like the DJ L-produced "Gang" sound as if they could have been recorded any time within the past three years.

By using this site, you agree to our: Stream Robb Bank$ New Album "Year Of The Savage", Stream Chedda Da Connect's "Chedda World: The Album". Herb illustrates a deeply human set of themes. He's far from the first to have "made it out" of the South Side since youth violence and drill music began to dovetail around 2011, with Chief Keef paving the way for Lil Reese, Lil Durk, King Louie and several others whose success seemed inseparable from the war-ravaged landscape of post-Cabrini-Green Chicago. Now that BLIK is here, it's very clear why Herb was hyping it for so long. And likewise, his subject matter seldom moves toward the humor of classic New York mixtape artists, preferring to shift from the autobiographical to very real-seeming threats.

No? Bibby debuted in late 2013 with Free Crack, and Herb in early 2014 with Fazoland, both equally vital starting points for each artist, but the months that followed held much different fortunes for the frequent collaborators. "[8], Consequence of Sound gave the mixtape a B+ (8.5/10), saying “You gotta be from that to understand that,” Master P said of drive-bys and stickups early on in that interview. "No Limit" and "Rollin," probably the weakest tracks on here, both have hooks focusing on generic tropes (Master P idolization and molly), and Herb sounds out of his element because he's not able to color them with emotional heft. On Fazoland, he rapped over samples by old soul groups like The Impressions and The Stylistics, and on BLIK, he continues to expand his breadth. He is not drill's most versatile talent, preferring to play to his own strengths. But outside of "I'm Rollin", Herbo's doesn't traffic in the kind of pioneering stylistic breakthroughs common to the first wave of drill artists—King Louie, Lil Durk, or Chief Keef. The transition of me from Welcome to Fazoland, the man I became, how I mature and what I’m going through now and the situations I been through since then." Herb stays true to this credo through his music which, more so any other rapper today, acts as a tribute to the dead and a cautionary tale of survival in the country's murder capital.

Lil Herb delivers his best work yet on "Ballin' Like I'm Kobe." He was talking about New Orleans, but there's similar desperation in cities everywhere, particularly Chicago. Instead of the populist approach Bibby took, Herb's next move was to turn further inward, barely taking on any features and getting the world prepared for his Fazoland follow-up. The tape's producers seem to have given Herb their moodiest cuts, which is great because he's really, really good at hitting those emotional notes without ever being condescending, goody-goody or "woke" (unlike many of his fellow Cinematic signees). You won't find G Herbo conspiracy theorizing, searching for his third eye or fetishizing the '90s-- all things that have come to be associated with that subgenre-- but in terms of taking stock of his surroundings, the world at large, and his place in it, Herb is one of the most hyperaware rappers in the game. Get the hottest music, news and videos delivered directly to your inbox. Ballin Like I'm Kobe is the third mixtape by American rapper G Herbo and was released on September 29, 2015. Added: 09/29/2015 by doncannon. Do you? Herb has, on occasion, shown himself to be more than able to churn out boilerplate drill tracks, but he's always at his best when he's letting that predominant style bleed into sounds that aren't associated with his scene. Lil Herb's still around 57 years shy of the average male life expectancy in the U.S., but you don't need to be a super-sleuth to figure out why optimism isn't his strong suit. "Bricks And Mansions" could be a Mannie Fresh bounce circa 1998, "100 Days 100 Nights" and "Struggle" sound like sped-up Lykke Li samples, "Don't Worry" and "Peace Of Mind" sound almost EDM-y, "Pain" sounds like a "We Are The World"-style ballad, and most stunning of all, "Bottom Of The Bottom" has a forlorn medieval quality that sounds Straight Outta Westeros. Now with a new label to call home, Herbo comes with an enlightened sense of perspective, Herb’s Ballin Like I’m Kobe paints something pretty close to an audible masterpiece. On August 4, 2015, Herb announced Ballin Like I'm Kobe, dedicated to his fallen friend, Jacobi D. Herring. home mixtapes Newest Hot Week Celebrated upcoming singles news gear. (The opening one-two punch of "L's" and "Watch Me Ball" are the exceptions, with Herb respectively using alliteration and repetition to create memorable hooks.).

An XXL Freshman spot, several collaborations with Juicy J, and a DJ Drama-hosted sequel that featured heavy-hitters like Wiz Khalifa and Jadakiss all fell into Bibby's lap, while Herb's only brush with the mainstream came on "Chiraq," a track where he got his flow Drake'd by Nicki Minaj. His more traditional approach is an ability to wring narrative pathos from the song without letting his voice's cracked shell fully break. 0. Almost without exception, they began their careers making music that revolved around gangs and guns, not necessarily glorifying the lifestyle, but displaying a nihilistic outlook on life that was unmistakably a product of their shared environment. His vocal style is ragged but forceful, and in contrast with the East Coast influences to which it might be readily compared—the LOX, say—there's a sense of Herbo's words scratching past the lines, moving with a looser, less precise rhythm, as if to suggest an anxious undercurrent. Upon its release, Ballin Like I'm Kobe received critical acclaim from critics. "[7], Sydney Madden of XXL Magazine gave the mixtape an XL (4/5) saying "On this tape, Herb seems to be even more raw and ferocious with his flow than ever. This is one of the most powerful tapes of the year, with tracks that grab you by the collar and shake you into submission with their soul-baring honesty. Far from a throwaway, the brief tape still felt unsubstantial compared to its predecessor-- a stopgap release that found Herb exploring interesting collaborations with producers and guests that were out of his comfort zone. The mixtape features production from C-Sick, DJ L, DP Beats, Luca Vialli, Don Robb, OZ, Austin Millz, Young N Fly, Southside and DJ Pain 1. At this point, it seems unlikely that Herb will ever be a mainstream icon like babyfaced Bibby (who guests on two tracks here) is shaping up to be, but for someone who's at his best when he's at his most personal and reflective, that could be a blessing in disguise. With an open mind, though, it'd be hard for anyone to hear BLIK and miss Herb's desire to set a good example (give or take a few vices) for those around him. Download/Stream G Herbo's mixtape, Ballin Like I'm Kobe, for Free at MixtapeMonkey.com - Download/Stream Free Mixtapes and Music Videos from your favorite Hip-Hop/R&B artists. He began promoting BLIK midway through 2014, but chose to release PPP as a surprise around Christmas. "[9], David Drake of Pitchfork gave the mixtape a 7.2/10, saying "No other song on Ballin Like I'm Kobe feels quite so one-of-a-kind. The label's most recent signee, Herb may seem like the black sheep among a roster of dudes more commonly thought of as "conscious" rappers, but like his similarly gang-affiliated contemporary Vince Staples, he's rewriting the definition of that term. Download. Hell, you barely even have to listen to his music. The details within the story are what make it uniquely his. The Cinematic deal is huge, not only because the label's distributed by Sony offshoot RED, but also because it's an organization that seems devoted to developing artists who run adjacent or even counter to the mainstream-- in other words, it's unlikely that Johnny Shipes will be forcing DJ Mustard beats or Chris Brown hooks on Herb. [2] The mixtape has been downloaded over 250,000 times on DatPiff. The transition of me from Welcome to Fazoland, the man I became, how I mature and what I’m going through now and the situations I been through since then."[6]. The mixtape has been downloaded over 250,000 times on DatPiff. What Herb does seem to struggle with are hooks. Is there anything more startling than hearing a 19 year old kid saying that he doesn't fear death because he's "happy for all the years [he] got to see"? To this day, it's unclear why commercial rap latched onto one and not the other (especially because neither has a huge solo hit to their names), but Herb didn't seem to take it that personally, with his only public gripe coming in the form of an XXL-targeting loosie. The easiest way to Download Free Mixtapes! Couple those fallen friends with the ones who have served time, and Herb's crew's motto of "Never Leave My Brothers" (NLMB) becomes an increasingly tall order. With BLIK, he's also become one of the best. Following his debut project Welcome to Fazoland, G Herbo released a surprise mixtape by the name of Pistol P Project on December 26, 2014. [4] On August 4, 2015, Herb announced Ballin Like I'm Kobe, dedicated to his fallen friend, Jacobi D. Ballin Like I'm Kobe; Lil Herb ; 2,817,358; Stream. Every line Herb raps, whether political, violent, philosophical or (on rare occasions) celebratory, is cut with all the stress and sadness that's accumulated over 19 years. After this wave crested, and most parties involved were scooped up by labels in a feeding frenzy of sorts, came Lil Herb and Lil Bibby, who added nuance to their forebears' South Side observations. Lil Herb aka G Herbo presents the long awaited "Ballin Like I'm Kobe" mixtape. [11], Vibe Magazine noted that "BLIK serves as his most focused and poignant work to date, showing a more reflective and introspective Herbo in bars than heard before.

Herb noted that “Ballin Like I’m Kobe is just a transition. Ballin Like I'm Kobe is the third mixtape by American rapper G Herbo and was released on September 29, 2015. It includes guest features by Lil Bibby, theMind, Sonta, J.Tsunami and Lil Durk. All three of his mixtapes-- Welcome To Fazoland, Pistol P Project and now Ballin' Like I'm Kobe-- are named after kids he grew up with who were gunned down in Chicago, with the most recent one bearing artwork that shows Herb visiting the grave of Kobe (Jacobi D. Herring). It's clear that this "system" that Herb rebukes includes aspects of American life like the racist prison-industrial complex ("Now the judge hang us with 100 years, used to hang us by a tree"), the NSA ("I ain't fuckin with them insta-feds") and the American dream itself ("You see a buncha mansions around here?

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