14 Songs, 55 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

EARTHGANG’s third proper album, Mirrorland, comes just two short months after their label Dreamville’s much-celebrated Revenge of the Dreamers III compilation. The recording sessions for that project, as documented by the camp themselves, seemed more like friends hanging out than MCs going to work. For Mirrorland, however, the duo is all business, reclaiming the space they once made for labelmates and collaborators to deliver a more concentrated storyline of their lives as young hip-hop outcasts. “Everybody’s trapping/Everybody’s hard/Everybody’s f**king/Everybody’s broad,” they declare with audible boredom on “LaLa Challenge.” On “UP,” they revel in finding success while moving outside of typical hip-hop circles, and then they come back around to offer fans an alternative to the status quo on “This Side.” They’ve tapped just a handful of guests to help tell the tale, most notably Young Thug, T-Pain, and Kehlani—artists whose voices are similarly distinctive—all while making music under a name that declares them to be proudly of this world.

Parental Advisory: Explicit Lyrics. Apple Digital Master

EDITORS’ NOTES

EARTHGANG’s third proper album, Mirrorland, comes just two short months after their label Dreamville’s much-celebrated Revenge of the Dreamers III compilation. The recording sessions for that project, as documented by the camp themselves, seemed more like friends hanging out than MCs going to work. For Mirrorland, however, the duo is all business, reclaiming the space they once made for labelmates and collaborators to deliver a more concentrated storyline of their lives as young hip-hop outcasts. “Everybody’s trapping/Everybody’s hard/Everybody’s f**king/Everybody’s broad,” they declare with audible boredom on “LaLa Challenge.” On “UP,” they revel in finding success while moving outside of typical hip-hop circles, and then they come back around to offer fans an alternative to the status quo on “This Side.” They’ve tapped just a handful of guests to help tell the tale, most notably Young Thug, T-Pain, and Kehlani—artists whose voices are similarly distinctive—all while making music under a name that declares them to be proudly of this world.

Parental Advisory: Explicit Lyrics. Mastered for iTunes
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Ratings and Reviews

4.5 out of 5
88 Ratings

88 Ratings

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DenzelCurryTakesAnLEveryDay ,

I don't know...

I kinda wanted to like them since they're signed to J Cole but a lot of these songs they sound very young thugish, and a lot of the songs feel like they're targeted nainly to ladies and simps from the production, lyrics and singing style. Plus, how they not even going to have a Cole feature on their album!

Nick2002 ,

Junk

Str8t 👎🏽 mumble rap

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