Or­ange sher­pa jack­et worn by Ma­chine Gun Kel­ly in Ma­chine Gun Kel­ly Pours his Heart out on The Break­fast Club (In­ter­view)

Orange sherpa jacket worn by Machine Gun Kelly in Machine Gun Kelly Pours his Heart out on The Breakfast Club (Interview)
Machine Gun Kelly Pours his Heart out on The Breakfast Club (Interview)

Machine Gun Kelly pulled up to The Breakfast Club on Thursday morning (Sept. 20) for an in-depth conversation to about his multi-layered, entertaining beef with Eminem. MGK made it clear he believes Em's "Killshot" was a weak response and doesn't even warrant the reply he had ready to unleash on Slim Shady on his brand-new Binge EP.

"It's a six for me, dog," Kelly said in reference to his feelings about the quality of Em's punch back. "'Killshot' was a leg shot. With 'Rap Devil,' we're talking about facts while you want to talk about man buns? Answer the fucking facts. I'm an actor homie, how disconnected are you? You called me a mumble rapper. Let's pour some out for this old dumbass."

"I had a clip ready," MGK relayed regarding a potential answer to "Killshot." "I heard 'Killshot' and I put that shit back in the holster. This wasn't on my path anyway. I'm on a tour opening for a rock band in a completely different mindstate than this but thank you for bringing me back."

The Cleveland-bred rapper claimed that he had sex with many women G-Eazy was involved with in the past, including Halsey when pressed about the issue by co-host Charlamagne Tha God. "Absolutely," he said when Charlamagne asked if he'd "smashed" Halsey. "That was when she and I were rocking on some flirty shit back when I was ironically rocking the [man bun]," the 28-year-old explained of Eazy's on-and-off girlfriend.
It’s been quite a few weeks for rap disses, hasn’t it? And you’d be forgiven for struggling to keep up with what has become an endless game of diss-ping-pong between Eminem and – well – the world. One such dispute, which has been going strong for the best part of a month, occurred between Eminem and Machine Gun Kelly (MGK), their beef inspiring not one, but three songs so far. You wouldn’t bet against more appearing, although MGK claims to have put any more responses “back in the holster” for now. Phew.

MGK has now dropped his ‘Binge’ EP in the middle of this free-for-all, a row that’s certainly proving a great commercial success. His Eminem diss-track, ‘Rap Devil’, which appears on his latest EP, has debuted at number 13 on the Billboard Top 100, making it his second highest Billboard debut of all time – quite the track to release your EP on the back off. Meanwhile, ‘Killshot’, Eminem’s second MGK diss track, earned the highest YouTube viewings for any hip-hop video in history during its first 24 hours online.

Fans have been speculating that the whole affair has been staged. Both Eminem and MGK are on the same Interscope label; both diss tracks share the same producer too – Ronald Spence Jr is behind both ‘Not Alike’ and ‘Rap Devil.’ A screen shot of MKG’s SoundCloud page emerged online showing that ‘Rap Devil’ was first uploaded online six months ago before being hastily removed again.

For context, the entire argument dates back to 2012, when MGK tweeted that Eminem’s (then underage) daughter was “hot as fuck”. Eminem hit back, with MKG alleging that Eminem subsequently had him banned from certain media outlets; in a freestyle with the LA Lakers, he rapped: “I’m my favourite rapper alive since my favourite rapper banned me from Shade 45.”

Six years later, the Eminem track ‘Not Alike’ appeared, Mathers seeming to reignite the feud apropos of nothing: “…You already know who the fuck you are, Kelly / I don’t use sublims and sure as fuck don’t sneak-diss / But keep commenting on my daughter Hailie.” MGK’s ‘Rap Devil’ then took aim at Eminem’s beard, his selfies, his age, love of the dictionary, his sobriety, wealth, bodyguards and even his former glories: “Trying to be the old you so bad you Stan yourself.” And then of course came Eminem’s standalone ‘Killshot’, in which he strikes MKG in a Stan-esque era moment resembling the final rap battle scene in 8 Mile: “But I’m 45 and I’m still outselling you / By 29, I had three albums that had blew…I ’d rather be 80-year-old me than 20-year-old-you.” Ouch.

For ‘Binge’ to drop in the middle of this is of course very commercially convenient – and you can’t blame MGK for wanting to capitalise. The problem is, this isn’t a very good EP to capitalise anything on. In fact, the strongest track on there is his Eminem diss – fast, smart and full of adept lyrical wordplay, it gives you a glimpse of just how skilful MGK can really be. Yet a troubling irony is how MGK takes aim at Eminem for reading the dictionary, and yet lyrical dexterity is exactly where ‘Binge’ disappoints the most, ‘Rap Devil’ aside.

Tired stereotyping and age-old rap bravado abounds. On ‘Loco’, MGK raps, “So much bread I gotta boast” and “I got bitches blowin’ like I got a whistle on me.” Binge excess is, for the most part, celebrated too, something that makes for a very tough thematic angle in an era where so many young artists have recently died through hedonism.

Machine Gun Kelly Breaks Down Eminem Feud, Halsey Rumors, Mac Miller's Death, Binge EP + More
/watch?v=Le0u232ODx8

Charlamagne tha God

Machine Gun Kelly pulled up to The Breakfast Club on Thursday morning (Sept. 20) for an in-depth conversation to about his multi-layered, entertaining beef with Eminem. MGK made it clear he believes Em's "Killshot" was a weak response and doesn't even warrant the reply he had ready to unleash on Slim Shady on his brand-new Binge EP.

"It's a six for me, dog," Kelly said in reference to his feelings about the quality of Em's punch back. "'Killshot' was a leg shot. With 'Rap Devil,' we're talking about facts while you want to talk about man buns? Answer the fucking facts. I'm an actor homie, how disconnected are you? You called me a mumble rapper. Let's pour some out for this old dumbass."

"I had a clip ready," MGK relayed regarding a potential answer to "Killshot." "I heard 'Killshot' and I put that shit back in the holster. This wasn't on my path anyway. I'm on a tour opening for a rock band in a completely different mindstate than this but thank you for bringing me back."

The Cleveland-bred rapper claimed that he had sex with many women G-Eazy was involved with in the past, including Halsey when pressed about the issue by co-host Charlamagne Tha God. "Absolutely," he said when Charlamagne asked if he'd "smashed" Halsey. "That was when she and I were rocking on some flirty shit back when I was ironically rocking the [man bun]," the 28-year-old explained of Eazy's on-and-off girlfriend.
It’s been quite a few weeks for rap disses, hasn’t it? And you’d be forgiven for struggling to keep up with what has become an endless game of diss-ping-pong between Eminem and – well – the world. One such dispute, which has been going strong for the best part of a month, occurred between Eminem and Machine Gun Kelly (MGK), their beef inspiring not one, but three songs so far. You wouldn’t bet against more appearing, although MGK claims to have put any more responses “back in the holster” for now. Phew.

MGK has now dropped his ‘Binge’ EP in the middle of this free-for-all, a row that’s certainly proving a great commercial success. His Eminem diss-track, ‘Rap Devil’, which appears on his latest EP, has debuted at number 13 on the Billboard Top 100, making it his second highest Billboard debut of all time – quite the track to release your EP on the back off. Meanwhile, ‘Killshot’, Eminem’s second MGK diss track, earned the highest YouTube viewings for any hip-hop video in history during its first 24 hours online.

Fans have been speculating that the whole affair has been staged. Both Eminem and MGK are on the same Interscope label; both diss tracks share the same producer too – Ronald Spence Jr is behind both ‘Not Alike’ and ‘Rap Devil.’ A screen shot of MKG’s SoundCloud page emerged online showing that ‘Rap Devil’ was first uploaded online six months ago before being hastily removed again.

For context, the entire argument dates back to 2012, when MGK tweeted that Eminem’s (then underage) daughter was “hot as fuck”. Eminem hit back, with MKG alleging that Eminem subsequently had him banned from certain media outlets; in a freestyle with the LA Lakers, he rapped: “I’m my favourite rapper alive since my favourite rapper banned me from Shade 45.”

Six years later, the Eminem track ‘Not Alike’ appeared, Mathers seeming to reignite the feud apropos of nothing: “…You already know who the fuck you are, Kelly / I don’t use sublims and sure as fuck don’t sneak-diss / But keep commenting on my daughter Hailie.” MGK’s ‘Rap Devil’ then took aim at Eminem’s beard, his selfies, his age, love of the dictionary, his sobriety, wealth, bodyguards and even his former glories: “Trying to be the old you so bad you Stan yourself.” And then of course came Eminem’s standalone ‘Killshot’, in which he strikes MKG in a Stan-esque era moment resembling the final rap battle scene in 8 Mile: “But I’m 45 and I’m still outselling you / By 29, I had three albums that had blew…I ’d rather be 80-year-old me than 20-year-old-you.” Ouch.

For ‘Binge’ to drop in the middle of this is of course very commercially convenient – and you can’t blame MGK for wanting to capitalise. The problem is, this isn’t a very good EP to capitalise anything on. In fact, the strongest track on there is his Eminem diss – fast, smart and full of adept lyrical wordplay, it gives you a glimpse of just how skilful MGK can really be. Yet a troubling irony is how MGK takes aim at Eminem for reading the dictionary, and yet lyrical dexterity is exactly where ‘Binge’ disappoints the most, ‘Rap Devil’ aside.

Tired stereotyping and age-old rap bravado abounds. On ‘Loco’, MGK raps, “So much bread I gotta boast” and “I got bitches blowin’ like I got a whistle on me.” Binge excess is, for the most part, celebrated too, something that makes for a very tough thematic angle in an era where so many young artists have recently died through hedonism.

Machine Gun Kelly Breaks Down Eminem Feud, Halsey Rumors, Mac Miller's Death, Binge EP + More
/watch?v=Le0u232ODx8

Charlamagne tha God

Machine Gun Kelly pulled up to The Breakfast Club on Thursday morning (Sept. 20) for an in-depth conversation to about his multi-layered, entertaining beef with Eminem. MGK made it clear he believes Em's "Killshot" was a weak response and doesn't even warrant the reply he had ready to unleash on Slim Shady on his brand-new Binge EP.

"It's a six for me, dog," Kelly said in reference to his feelings about the quality of Em's punch back. "'Killshot' was a leg shot. With 'Rap Devil,' we're talking about facts while you want to talk about man buns? Answer the fucking facts. I'm an actor homie, how disconnected are you? You called me a mumble rapper. Let's pour some out for this old dumbass."

"I had a clip ready," MGK relayed regarding a potential answer to "Killshot." "I heard 'Killshot' and I put that shit back in the holster. This wasn't on my path anyway. I'm on a tour opening for a rock band in a completely different mindstate than this but thank you for bringing me back."

The Cleveland-bred rapper claimed that he had sex with many women G-Eazy was involved with in the past, including Halsey when pressed about the issue by co-host Charlamagne Tha God. "Absolutely," he said when Charlamagne asked if he'd "smashed" Halsey. "That was when she and I were rocking on some flirty shit back when I was ironically rocking the [man bun]," the 28-year-old explained of Eazy's on-and-off girlfriend.
It’s been quite a few weeks for rap disses, hasn’t it? And you’d be forgiven for struggling to keep up with what has become an endless game of diss-ping-pong between Eminem and – well – the world. One such dispute, which has been going strong for the best part of a month, occurred between Eminem and Machine Gun Kelly (MGK), their beef inspiring not one, but three songs so far. You wouldn’t bet against more appearing, although MGK claims to have put any more responses “back in the holster” for now. Phew.

MGK has now dropped his ‘Binge’ EP in the middle of this free-for-all, a row that’s certainly proving a great commercial success. His Eminem diss-track, ‘Rap Devil’, which appears on his latest EP, has debuted at number 13 on the Billboard Top 100, making it his second highest Billboard debut of all time – quite the track to release your EP on the back off. Meanwhile, ‘Killshot’, Eminem’s second MGK diss track, earned the highest YouTube viewings for any hip-hop video in history during its first 24 hours online.

Fans have been speculating that the whole affair has been staged. Both Eminem and MGK are on the same Interscope label; both diss tracks share the same producer too – Ronald Spence Jr is behind both ‘Not Alike’ and ‘Rap Devil.’ A screen shot of MKG’s SoundCloud page emerged online showing that ‘Rap Devil’ was first uploaded online six months ago before being hastily removed again.

For context, the entire argument dates back to 2012, when MGK tweeted that Eminem’s (then underage) daughter was “hot as fuck”. Eminem hit back, with MKG alleging that Eminem subsequently had him banned from certain media outlets; in a freestyle with the LA Lakers, he rapped: “I’m my favourite rapper alive since my favourite rapper banned me from Shade 45.”

Six years later, the Eminem track ‘Not Alike’ appeared, Mathers seeming to reignite the feud apropos of nothing: “…You already know who the fuck you are, Kelly / I don’t use sublims and sure as fuck don’t sneak-diss / But keep commenting on my daughter Hailie.” MGK’s ‘Rap Devil’ then took aim at Eminem’s beard, his selfies, his age, love of the dictionary, his sobriety, wealth, bodyguards and even his former glories: “Trying to be the old you so bad you Stan yourself.” And then of course came Eminem’s standalone ‘Killshot’, in which he strikes MKG in a Stan-esque era moment resembling the final rap battle scene in 8 Mile: “But I’m 45 and I’m still outselling you / By 29, I had three albums that had blew…I ’d rather be 80-year-old me than 20-year-old-you.” Ouch.

For ‘Binge’ to drop in the middle of this is of course very commercially convenient – and you can’t blame MGK for wanting to capitalise. The problem is, this isn’t a very good EP to capitalise anything on. In fact, the strongest track on there is his Eminem diss – fast, smart and full of adept lyrical wordplay, it gives you a glimpse of just how skilful MGK can really be. Yet a troubling irony is how MGK takes aim at Eminem for reading the dictionary, and yet lyrical dexterity is exactly where ‘Binge’ disappoints the most, ‘Rap Devil’ aside.

Tired stereotyping and age-old rap bravado abounds. On ‘Loco’, MGK raps, “So much bread I gotta boast” and “I got bitches blowin’ like I got a whistle on me.” Binge excess is, for the most part, celebrated too, something that makes for a very tough thematic angle in an era where so many young artists have recently died through hedonism.

Machine Gun Kelly Breaks Down Eminem Feud, Halsey Rumors, Mac Miller's Death, Binge EP + More
/watch?v=Le0u232ODx8

Charlamagne tha God

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