Editors' Notes After a few years under the mighty wing of rapper Young Dolph, Key Glock is ready to fly solo. And with Yellow Tape, an album devoid of the features we’ve come to expect from young artists’ offerings, the Paper Route Empire protégé does exactly that. With semi-staccato Memphis flows bouncing over the murky timbres of Tennessean producer Bandplay’s slow and syrupy beats, the legacy of hometown heroes Three 6 Mafia and Project Pat looms over the project. Yet much like his previous mixtape offerings, Glock uses the dark and trippy Hypnotize Minds spirit more like a jumping-off point than pure tribute, filling his double cup to the brim on the retrospective opener “1997” and letting loose from there. Freed from sharing the spotlight, he emerges as a man in full, speaking directly to the hustlers on “Dough” and sneering at the haters on “Look at They Face”.