Kanye West’s profession of faith is no joke or ploy for attention. The album isn’t for show. It’s a mission with deadly serious stakes: the eternal soul.
Historically speaking, rap and hip hop have been just as musical as any other variety of pop music. You know it when you hear it.
Donald Glover’s ‘This Is America’ is typical of the art championed by our cultural elites: little artistic content, but loud, didactic political messaging.
Ta-Nehisi Coates is asking Kanye West to embrace his take on race relations. Kanye is saying no.
What you don’t get when you’re watching a documentary film like this are two facts: You’re not a genius, and you’re not that lucky.
Jay and Bey are helping others on fertility journeys know they’re not alone. For those facing setbacks on the road to building a family, that in itself is meaningful.
Chance The Rapper is the first artist to successfully create rap that speaks to both secular and Christian audiences alike.
Many Kanye West offerings are vulgar or downright heretical. But some tracks gesture explicitly towards faith and yearn for the triumph of the eternal.
Near-total ignorance about how sizable chunks of America see the world should embarrass everyone. Listening to each other’s music is hardly a big ask, especially when hip-hop kicks ass.
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