by Carla Bynum
The track “T-Shirt” was released as the album’s second promotional single on January 6th. In the opening line, Quavo says that his mother told him not to sell drugs, however, in the following line; he admits that he didn’t listen to her because he did the opposite. The song references a lyric by late Atlanta rapper Shawty Lo from D4L’s song “I’m Da Man” where he says “You know I keep work/Seventeen five, same color t-shirt.” The line is a reference to cocaine prices.
“Call Casting” is about the “work” the Migos sell and the women who want them because of it. The song was released as a promotional single on January 13th.
Migos have their first chart topping song with “Bad and Boujee,” which has spent seven weeks on the Billboard charts, peaking at number one. The certified platinum hit is Offset’s shining moment as he dominated the bulk of the song. Lil Uzi Vert is also featured in lieu of Takeoff.
The boys are too busy hustling and getting money but they promise to “Get Right Witcha” when they have time.
Gucci Mane joins Migos on the track “Slippery” about money, drugs, and women. The song has started making its way around the
Migos are at the top of their game and they know that there’s no competition. They’re “extra-large” and taking risks and there’s no way to compare or go “Big on Big.”
They don’t care about the price of the things they want because they have money, however, that doesn’t stop them from asking “What the Price” may be.
Migos are known to brag about their wealth in their music. The track “Brown Paper Bag” does just that. They rap about the money, jewelry, and women they have.
2 Chainz joins Migos on the song “Deadz” about counting their money. As soon as they hop out of bed, they count their money.
It wouldn’t be right if Migos didn’t have a song dedicated to strippers. As the title would suggest, “All Ass” is about the women they like.
In true Travis Scott form, he adds his signature sound to the track “Kelly Price.” The guys want to introduce their ladies to a “Migos Night” filled with drugs and sex. In fact, their ladies will enjoy the latter so much that she will start singing like Kelly Price.
The album closes with the song “Out Yo Way” about how Migos want to show their love and respect for the women in their lives who go the extra mile for them.
Migos are in a lane of their own and they continue to stay true to their sound.
Recommended Tracks: “Slippery,” “Deadz,” “Big on Big,” “Kelly Price”