by Lil Baby (featuring Lil Uzi Vert)

Album: My Turn (2020)
Charted: 23


  • Here, Lil Baby raps two verses and a hook where he espouses his work ethic and boasts about his wealth, womanizing, and come-up from the hood. The title refers to accusations people have made that the rapper has sold out.

    They say I went commercial, I ain't know it
  • Lil Uzi Vert joins Baby on the track. The Philly rapper's verse was most likely recorded in the month before the song's release on February 28, 2020. This can be inferred by Lil Uzi's allusion to basketball legend Kobe Bryant's passing the previous month.

    I turned eight million right until I'm a quarterback
    Spent a million like I'm tryna bring Kobe back

    Five-time NBA champion Kobe Bryant died aged 41 on January 26, 2020, in a helicopter crash. The eight million is a reference to his number 8 jersey.
  • This is the second time Lil Baby and Lil Uzi Vert have worked together. They previously linked up on Baby's track with Gunna, "Life Goes On."


Be the first to comment...

Editor's Picks

Francis Rossi of Status Quo

Francis Rossi of Status QuoSongwriter Interviews

Doubt led to drive for Francis, who still isn't sure why one of Status Quo's biggest hits is so beloved.

Barry Dean ("Pontoon," "Diamond Rings And Old Barstools")

Barry Dean ("Pontoon," "Diamond Rings And Old Barstools")Songwriter Interviews

A top country songwriter, Barry talks about writing hits for Little Big Town, Tim McGraw and Jason Aldean.

Steve Morse of Deep Purple

Steve Morse of Deep PurpleSongwriter Interviews

Deep Purple's guitarist since 1994, Steve talks about writing songs with the band and how he puts his own spin on "Smoke On The Water."

Jimmy Webb

Jimmy WebbSongwriter Interviews

Webb talks about his classic songs "By the Time I Get to Phoenix," "Wichita Lineman" and "MacArthur Park."

Angelo Moore of Fishbone

Angelo Moore of FishboneSongwriter Interviews

Fishbone has always enjoyed much more acclaim than popularity - Angelo might know why.

Tony Joe White

Tony Joe WhiteSongwriter Interviews

The writer of "Rainy Night in Georgia" and "Polk Salad Annie" explains how he cooks up his Louisiana swamp rock.