The most popular rap albums on Spotify are no longer just hip-hop songs.

Now, each of them has a song with at least 50 percent of the votes. 

For those of you unfamiliar with Spotify, here’s a short guide to the service: The service gives artists a place to advertise their music, but doesn’t actually create a radio station.

Instead, artists can upload tracks to the platform in order to get exposure.

Artists are paid for the ads and also the royalty from their tracks.

This system has been around for some time now, but has only been around since 2016.

Spotify has since added a music subscription option.

If you’re looking for something to stream on your mobile device or a computer, you can sign up to get your music.

And if you’re an avid hip-hopper, you’ll want to check out what’s streaming on Spotify.

The streaming service has also started adding streaming rights to more genres than before.

Here are the top 10 rap albums and the top albums that have a 50 percent share of Spotify’s audience.


“A Tribe Called Quest” (Trey Songz) (Wavves, Future) 2.

“Lift” (A$AP Rocky) 3.

“Tiny Furniture” (Pusha T) 4.

“Sugar” (B.o.B.) 



O (Good Old) Schoolz” 6.

“Cocaine” (Kanye West) 7.

“The Roots” (Jay-Z) 8.

“Fancy” (Gang Starr) 9.

“Busta Rhymes” (Eminem) 10.

“Bad Boy” (DJ Snake) With a song like “Fantastic Mr. Wonderful,” which has more than 30 million streams, the first half of the album is definitely worth your time.

“It’s a good way to get some momentum going, if you want to hear a song in a different context,” said Tyler, an 18-year-old from Houston.

“I heard it in a lot of different places, in different genres, in a bunch of different genres.” 

This song, in particular, has been featured in a variety of ways on popular podcasts.

Tyler says he listened to it on the podcast “Busted Up” with DJ Kool Herc.

Tyler also likes the song’s cover art, which features a giant white elephant on the back of a car. 

“The cover art of that album was one of the first things that people said to me when they saw it,” he said. 

Tyler says the song made him feel good about himself, and also his friends. 

He’s also one of those people who gets more into hip-hip hip-hops like Busta Rhags, Future, Lil Wayne and Drake. 

“[The cover artist] made me feel good, because I like a lot more artists who make me feel like I’m part of something,” he told Bleacher.

“If I don’t like something, I know that I can say I’m not a hip-hater, but if I don.

I like it because it’s a hip hop artist and that’s who I am.” 

Tyler’s love for the song also made him curious about the origin of the song. 

A Tribe called Quest, which was released in 2015, is actually a mash-up of two songs from two different albums, according to Tyler. 

On “A.R.P. Music,” the two songs are “Gangsta Gangsta” and “Havoc.” 

In “Lil Wayne’s Rap History,” Tyler explains that “Gandhi’s legacy was a little bit influenced by ‘A. R. P. Music.'” 

“Havoch” is actually from a rap track by the rapper Lil Yachty. 

In terms of “Trey’s Theory,” Tyler says the artist’s verse is based on a “fact.” 

“I think the first verse is a tribute to Jay-Z, which is my favorite rapper,” Tyler said.

“So it’s the most famous verse I think I’ve ever heard on the radio.” 

When asked how he feels about the popularity of his song, Tyler said he is happy for the platform. 

I love being able to be a part of this, but I’m also happy to be able to get paid for it,” Tyler told Bleachers. 

As for how many people listen to his songs, Tyler told The Hollywood Reporter that the majority of his fans are in their 20s. 

There are also a few artists who have come out in support of Tyler’s song, like Drake.

Tyler is also not happy with his lyrics being shared in the comments sections. 

So, Tyler says, if his lyrics are going viral