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Top Ten Worst Hip-Hop Songs of 2015

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Top Ten Worst Hip-Hop Songs of 2015

It’s that time again where I list the top ten worst Hip-Hop songs of 2015 that I’ve heard. My lists have caused a lot of hate and debate because the songs I list get constant airplay so people automatically think ‘How can these songs be the worst when they get a lot of airplay?’  But in my opinion, being well-known or being popular doesn’t make something good. 

When researching various artists and songs to come up with this list I had to follow some rules for this or else it would’ve easily been a 100 Worst. I have three golden rules for this list (1) The song must have a video to go with it. If that wasn’t the case I’d add several songs by Meek Mill. (2) Must have had charted on the billboards chart 50 or better. (3) Must be classified as Hip-Hop or R&B because trust I’ve heard TERRIBLE songs across the genres but this is an urban entertainment publication.

Remember this list is of my own personal opinion from what I’ve heard throughout the year. You may very well like these songs and that’s ok… I guess!

 

    1. [divider]10[/divider]Save Dat Money by Lil Dicky ft. Fetty Way & Rich Homie Quan

I don’t know much about Lil Dicky, so there’s no hate on this end, just constructive criticism. I appreciate the message this song was trying to send but it falls flat when it features the likes of Fetty Wap and Rich Homie Quan. Besides Slim Thug did it so much better with “Still A Boss” a few years back. Great message and attempt but poor delivery on Lil Dicky’s part.

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Born in Washington DC, Adrian was placed in the care of his maternal grandparents after his mother died when he was a baby. For the most part of his life, Adrian’s biological father was absent from his life. Growing up with a house full of cousins, aunts and uncles, Adrian began his love of writing to document his surroundings. Attending a private school for 9 ½ years, it was there that many influential teachers help strengthen his love of writing via English and creative writing classes. Even though, Adrian loved to write he was reserved about what he wrote about. Leaving DC at the age of 7, Adrian and his family moved to Temple Hills, Maryland in Prince George’s not too far from where he had lived previously. Luckily, Adrian had taken part in many youth outreach programs as a youth that allowed him to travel and see the country, many kids he knew around his own age hadn’t even left the city. These experiences opened his eyes to other cultures and ways of living. As a teenager, Adrian had many friends who passed away before their time but he promised to keep writing to honor their memory. Other than writing, Adrian has helped various charities rise by going on public speaking tours. Some of these charities include The Safe Haven Project and The Journey of Hope. He has contributed to several book projects and currently resides in Queens, NY. <a href="https://www.parlemag.com/author/adrian/">Read more articles by Adrian.</a>

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