For their June 2013 issue, GQ Magazine has tapped Drake to serve as cover boy.
This is his second time gracing the magazine’s cover, third if you count the December 2010 “Men of the Year” issue, which he was one of multiple cover stars. For this fashion spread, he dons various designer looks perfect for the summer months.
But his cover story, entitled “How To Drake it in America”, delves in to his successes in the past few years, and recounts his infamous nightclub brawl with fellow superstar, Chris Brown:
Says Drake of his feud with CB:
It’s embarrassing, the amount of media coverage. Two rappers fighting over the woman. He’s not even a rapper, but still, it’s the last way you want your name out there…
Today marks a great day in Hip-hop. With Albums like J. Cole’s Born Sinner and Kanye’s Yeezus officially releasing (also out are Mac Miller’s Watching Movies with the Sound Off and Statik Selektah’s Extended Play) it’s bound to be a stimulating day to say the least.
As such, we took to Twitter to catch a glimpse of all the viral commotion being stirred on such a fine Tuesday morning, when all of a sudden our curiosity lead us to read about the “Wildest shit” J. Cole has “ever seen on twitter.”
Lo and behold, a fanatic of Jermaine tweeted a disturbing message to the North Carolina emcee, demanding:
Wale takes us to the strip club in the party anthem, “Clappers,” featuring Nicki Minaj and Juicy J.
The track, sampling the classic 1988 E.U hit, “Da Butt,” is lifted from Wale’s forthcoming album, The Gifted, which will hit stores next week, June 25th.
The powerful Bill Duke and D. Channsin Berry-directed film Dark Girls, has been two years in the making and now the OWN Netowork is set to give it its first Television broadcast.
Dark Girls delves into and explores the prejudices that dark-skinned women face across the globe. It examines the roots of classism, racism, and the lack of self-esteem within a division of cultures that extends from America to even the most faraway places of the world.
Women share their personal stories and experiences, revealing deeply-rooted beliefs and attitudes of society, as they heal and learn to love themselves just as they are.