Jessie Reyez And 6lack Grapple With Temptation In 'Imported' Music Video

Jessie Reyez shows no signs of slowing down, evident by her latest song and music video “Imported” featuring 6lack.

In the Zac Facts-directed video, the two are going on about their day, while romantic tension builds and 'what-if' thoughts run through their minds. The Canadian musician, who released her EP Being Human In Public last year, is found in the video letting out her frustrations out while splashing in a bathtub. As 6lack drives a classic car, he exhibits similar exasperations and frustrations. Will they let their temptations get the best of them?

“Get over them by getting under me,” the “Figures” singer says. The Atlanta musician is an excellent addition to the track, which is a re-release of a track found her EP, which initially featured JRM.

“You’re in love with somebody else,” they sing. “Maybe I can offer some help.”

Ms. Reyez is set to perform at Diplo's Mad Decent Block Party Festival, and is also appearing on the Best Teef In The Game tour with Anderson .Paak. We’re hoping these appearances coupled with this new material is the beginning of a bigger musical announcement from her.

Watch the music video above.

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YG Takes The "Stop Snitchin" Rule Back To Slavery Days In New Video

YG is trying his hand at more cinematically stimulating music video fare for his newest release. For the past two weekends at Coachella, the Compton, Calif. rapper worked through grief and treated the massive crowd to a brand new single from his forthcoming album, 4REAL 4REAL.

During his Coachella set, "Stop Snitchin" called out loose lips from the likes of Tekashi 6ix9ine and others, but the official video released today (April 24) pivots in a totally different direction: to slavery. In the slightly comical visual, YG plays one of several slaves who plots to escape the plantation in search of freedom. However, an individual reluctant to flee falls behind on the night in question and, as the song title suggests, rats them out.

Don't expect the video to be any sort of conscious offering—it gets a little weird when he's hanging from a tree—but if you need a chuckle-inducing break from a stressful day, let a dancing, old cloth-wearing YG be your relief.

As you wait for the fast-approaching release of his album, now due on May 3, watch the video for "Stop Snitchin" up top.

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Lil Uzi Vert Returns With "That's A Rack" Music Video: Watch

Lil Uzi Vert is back! The rapper just dropped the music video for "That's a Rack" on Wednesday (April 24).

Nudity must be the theme of this video. The visuals open with Uzi weaving through rows of naked violinists and cellists. As it progresses, the camera shifts to naked women bathing and posing in blue paint.

"That's a Rack" arrives shortly after Uzi decided to come out of retirement. It follows "Sanguine Paradise" and "Free Uzi." "Free Uzi" was reportedly removed from streaming services, however, due to "licensing issues and copyright concerns."

Lil Uzi Vert is prepping for his next album, Eternal Atake. It's unclear when the album is slated to drop as Uzi has previously cited scheduling and production issues.

Watch the video for "That's A Rack" above.

 

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Solange Is Front And Center In "Way To The Show" Video

At the top of March, Solange debuted her fourth studio album, When I Get Home, to fanfare. The soundscape placed her Houston heritage at the forefront of each track while infusing core elements of jazz, funk, and R&B within her contemplative lyrics.

To further promote the project, the "Cranes In The Sky" artist released its third visual, putting imagery to the song "Way To The Show." Packed with slow-moving choreography and identical wardrobe, Solange is backed by a group of dancers as they elegantly sway to the melody.

To zone in on her Houstonian upbringing, the award-winning singer noted in an interview with i-D that she recorded the majority of the album at the city's Project Row Houses and described how the tracks took sonic shape.

"What I love so much about recording this record was most of the songs are one-takes. We’d start from the top with me singing a melody and building out chords, just me and click track and then my boy John Key on the drums or keys and John Kirby on the synths," she said. "I would then go find the best three minutes of the fifteen. I actually tried to recreate some of my vocals, but the energy wasn’t the same and I had to surrender to that. This album isn’t about vocal performance or just words out loud. I tried to create everything I had to say with sonics and frequency. This is really about the way that I feel. Feelings.”

Indulge in the video's meditative vibes above.

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