lil boat vs lil yachty


lil boat vs lil yachty

How to Tell the Difference Between Lil Yachty and Lil Boat

lil boat vs lil yachty

Atlanta-based mumble rapper Lil Yachty released his debut studio album,  “Teenage Emotions,” on May 26 and reintroduced us to his alter egos: Darnell Boat and Lil Boat.

Much like in Lil Yachty’s 2016 mixtape release, “Lil Boat,”  the red-mustachioed and wigged Darnell Boat introduces listeners to his nephews, Lil Yachty and Lil Boat, in the intro of the album. “Yachty and Boat have been working so hard over this past year, and we just want to welcome y’all to ‘Teenage Emotions,’” says Darnell Boat in the first song of the album, “Like A Star.” “They both have lots to say…this time I think Yachty wants to go first.” After, Uncle Darnell effectively leads fans into a concept album that displays the two distinct rap personas of Lil Yachty.

It can be difficult to differentiate between both Lil Boat and Lil Yachty as a first time listener. There are, however, a number of distinguishing traits displayed in both of their approaches to music and lyrics that can help successfully identify who’s who.

Music Style

In an interview with Genius , Lil Yachty said that the defining characteristic of Lil Boat is aggressiveness.” That word sums it all up, as Boat is the more masculine, foul-mouthed, confident rapper of the two. Boat seems to come out and say the things that Yachty feels he couldn’t get away with, while laying down dark and dirty verses to Atlanta-style trap beats in tracks like “DN Freestyle” and “Dirty Mouth.” “It’s all in production,” says Yachty in the interview. “If the beat is like, heavy hitting, that’s Boat.”

Yachty prefers the lighter tones of music, the kind of sound that he’s dubbed as “boat music” in the past. Tracks on the album such as “Better,” which features steel drums reminiscent of Jamaican island music, as well as the heavy-synth eighties-style track, “Bring It Back,” with a sprinkle of a saxophone solo, are all Yachty creations. He tends to lean toward high-pitched, heavily auto-tuned singing, as opposed to forced attempts at mumble rapping like Boat. Positivity and good vibes are common themes in Yachty’s lyrics.

lil boat vs lil yachty

In his bars, Lil Boat is, without a doubt, the typical misogynistic rap star that displays women as sexual objects. Constantly referring to women as “b*tches,” Boat likes to brag about having multiple women that only serve the sexual needs of him and his friends. Boat is only interested in what women can give him, and in songs like “Peek A Boo,” he shows just how little he cares about having meaningful relationships with them with lines like, “F*ck her then f*ck on her sister, I’m ruthless.”

“It’s not Yachty man,” says Yachty in response to that lyric in a separate interview with Genius . “In interviews, that’s Yachty. But that on that paper, that’s Lil Boat. He’s a ruthless dude. He don’t care. Yachty is a nice dude. That’s not him. At all. That n***a Boat, he crazy, know what I’m saying? You never know what he might do.”

Romantic, monogamous, vulnerable and semi-respectful, Yachty has a different approach to love. In tracks like “Forever Young” and “Lady In Yellow,” he sings about wanting to be together forever with his only girl. Showing more awareness of a woman’s agency over her body, Yachty is more concerned with pleasing women and doing what they want.

Though put rather ineloquently, lines like “Baby can I f*ck with you?” and “Let me love on you” are examples of Yachty showing a slight concern for consent. This is in sharp contrast with Boat’s lyrics calling for multiple women to perform oral sex on him, or “Blow like a cello,” which is probably the greatest lyrical oversight in history.

In short, if someone on Tinder were to find Twizzler-hair and multicolored mouth grills attractive, then they should swipe left on Boat and swipe right on Yachty.

It’s not hard to figure out how Boat feels about fame, as Boat is an acronym for “Best of All Time,” according to a tweet from Lil Yachty’s official account. Self-assured and confident, he’s been presenting himself as the self-proclaimed “King of the Teens” since his beginnings. Riding the fame and all that comes with it, Boat likes to rap about the money, cars and diamonds that he didn’t have just a few short years ago.

In contrast, Yachty is unsure of his standing as a public figure. In “Say My Name,” Yachty redundantly sings, “I want you to say my name, say my name, say my, say my name in the crowd,” hinting at his concern for how he is received by his audience, and the popularity he amasses from his fans. Yachty claims to be a normal teenager, (as normal as a six-figure teen can be), and with the emotional years of adolescence comes an inevitable uncertainty of his place in the world.

On Family and Peers

“I didn’t ask for respect, all I care about is that check,” raps Boat on “Dirty Mouth.” Boat doesn’t care about what people think, and he definitely doesn’t care about what the haters are saying about him. He’s just there to do him, and also attempt to emasculate his rivals by acting hard and likening them to female genitalia, like in “FYI (Know Now).”

Yachty is constantly singing about the “ice” on his mother’s wrist, or alluding to the hundred pairs of shoes his sister has in her closet in interviews. He cares about his family and he attributes a lot of his success to his mom. In the intro he sings, “Look mama you made a star,” and the outro, “Momma” is completely dedicated to her, bringing the gratitude full circle.

In his music, Yachty emulates the man that his mom raised him to be, while Boat is the reflection of Yachty as he sees himself fitting into the hip-hop world.

How It Comes Together

Listening to Lil Yachty’s discography is a human behavioral experiment on the effect that constant exposure to something initially unpleasant can have on the subject’s opinion. Someone once likened it to eating vegetables; they taste terrible at first, but become pretty good after recurring exposure. Nothing else captures the initial resistance to Yachty and Boat’s dichotomy and the new sound they create together; in addition to, the acceptance and appreciation by the listener that soon follows.

In its first week, only forty-six thousand copies of “Teenage Emotions” were sold. Lil Yachty’s heavy streaming presence on sites like Soundcloud , where he originally gained his cult following, and apps like Spotify , may have something to do with low sales, but he’s going on tour and working on new music regardless of its success.

Either way, Lil Yachty and his alter egos have undoubtedly made a name for themselves in the genre, whether they’re loved or hated; there are plenty who do both.

Brittany Sodic, University of North Texas

lil boat vs lil yachty

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Brittany sodic, university of north texas journalism - digital & print.

[…] To view the featured image click here To view the above image click here […]

[…] sides of the same coins, alternative personas of the same man. Yachty himself has stated that his alter-ego Boat is “crazy”, a fact we can see in how wildly different and more aggressive the lyricism is […]

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With his debut mixtape, ‘Lil Boat,’ Lil Yachty fully shed the mumble rap label, transitioning from SoundCloud sensation to major label star.

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Lil Yachty Lil Boat album

Lil Yachty’s debut mixtape, Lil Boat , is one of the pre-eminent releases of the SoundCloud era. Released on March 9, 2016, it made Lil Yachty a star, spawned multiple hits, and further legitimized the DIY-style rap that emerged at the beginning of the decade.

The Atlanta MC entered the crowded rapper-singer fray with a work that’s split into two distinct sides, seeing him grapple with dueling elements of his personality and career. The first half of Lil Boat sees Yachty flex his flow, while the second half finds him crooning in AutoTune. That may be a slightly reductive way to look at the collection (in reality, he does both throughout), but there’s certainly a kind of TI vs TIP split-personality concept to the whole affair. Yachty uses his style to demarcate who is who, and, despite his glee throughout, Lil Boat is a surprisingly subtle work for the chaotic time it represents.

Listen to the best of Lil Yachty on Apple Music and Spotify.

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Yachty’s debut mixtape is a standout work for the usual reasons – great name, great cover, and two singles that will forever be associated with Yachty and the era from which he emerged: “One Night” and “Minnesota.”

As a title, Lil Boat was perfect. Serving two purposes at once, it created a fitting alt.moniker for the MC while helping a lot of people to pronounce his name (did you actually say it like “yacht”?). Nautical luxury isn’t the most commonly-evoked lifestyle in hip-hop (outside of Puffy), so that theme alone was enough to put Yachty in his own lane. And then there’s the artwork: not a yacht, barely even a boat; it’s basically a little wooden dinghy. Beautifully composed, the image looks like a classical painting, bordered in a red that matches Yachty’s hair. It’s almost Americana in tone – though Yachty’s music is anything but.

All hail “King Of The Youth”

Yachty may be poised and confident on that cover, but he’s also lost in the gloom at sea – an apt metaphor for the musical style he was leading. While not traditional in any sense, Yachty is honest with his emotions in a way that younger generations have always been, and Lil Boat found him attempting to navigate his way through the emotionally turbulent years of his late youth. Shortly after his breakout, Yachty would declare himself “King Of Teens” or, alternatively, “King Of The Youth.” This might have sounded ridiculous to adults who weren’t even sure how to pronounce his name, but those adults were no longer in charge. Lil Yachty was not part of some hip-hop assembly line; like other DIY pioneers before him, Yachty and his crew were making these songs at home, often in a matter of minutes.

lil boat vs lil yachty

Outside of the Vikings football team and Ice Cube ’s “What Can I Do?,” Minnesota doesn’t get name-checked very often in hip-hop. Simply naming a track after a state was seemingly in line with the aforementioned “half-Americana, half trolling” theme of Lil Boat – but, of course, the song isn’t actually about Minnesota. It’s more of a celebration of Lil Yachty’s arrival on the scene. The draw and significance of having both Quavo and Young Thug on a song in 2016 is hard to overstate, and their guest appearances turned “Minnesota” into a certified-gold hit. At the time, Quavo was just months away from releasing “Bad And Boujee,” while Thug was fresh off Barter 6 and in the middle of his Slime Season run. Together, he and Yachty appeared at Kanye West’s Yeezy Season 3 fashion show, on February 11, where The Life Of Pablo received its public unveiling. Just two days after releasing his debut mixtape, Yachty was at the epicenter of one of hip-hop’s biggest cultural shifts.

Unprecedented moves

Lil Boat was big enough that Burberry Perry – Yachty’s right-hand man at the time and the producer behind most of the mixtape – came under pressure from the fashion label Burberry and was forced to change his name. That wasn’t exactly an unprecedented move, but the speed with which it happened certainly was. It’s not often that an internationally renowned fashion house serves a cease-and-desist to a kid who got famous on the internet and was barely old enough to vote.

Perry’s production on Lil Boat ’s lead single, “One Night’ (Yachty’s best-known song to date), guided the way for the rest of the collection. Even the beats he didn’t produce fall right in line, all cascading bells, and whistles alongside keys that let you hear Yachty’s grin throughout.

lil boat vs lil yachty

Lil Yachty’s emergence closely resembles that of the Odd Future collective, who, years earlier, more or less launched DIY rap on the internet (depending on how you view Lil B’s rise to fame). Seemingly overnight, Yachty was partnering with Urban Outfitters and the aptly titled Nautica clothing brand. His rapid ascent would have sounded like fan fiction just a few years earlier but, after his breakout, many artists began following his path to fame on a regular basis.

Having hit it big in such a short space of time, Yachty wasn’t about to slow down. He went on to guest (and absolutely steal the show) on “Broccoli,” a DRAM song with a Yachty-perfect beat. As one of the stars in Quality Control ’s shining roster, Yachty was operating alongside some of the biggest acts in hip-hop. With Lil Boat, he fully shed the “mumble rap” label, completing the transition from SoundCloud sensation to major label star.

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Why Lil Yachty Says It’s Time to ‘Wake Everybody Up’

After laying relatively low in 2019, the Sailing Team's captain returns with a massive chip on his shoulder to put a bow on his momentous Lil Boat series.

By Michael Saponara

Michael Saponara

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Lil Yachty

Lil Yachty is coming for his respect. After not releasing any projects and remaining relatively quiet in 2019, the Sailing Team’s captain returned in May with a massive chip on his shoulder, to put a bow on his momentous Lil Boat series with the third and final chapter.

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The series is something the 23-year-old holds near and dear to his heart, as it served as his introduction to rap’s mainstream and put him on the map just a year after graduating high school. With the stakes raised at a pivotal point in his career, Yachty went back to the drawing board five times wiping the slate clean until he found the desired patina for LB3 to take shape.

On the set, Boat blends melodic bubblegum trap that sounds as if there’s something lodged in his throat and the loopy rhymes of vintage Yachty, alongside a myriad of special guests to execute the project’s vision. The rapper also notches three co-production credits on the album as well.

Yachty has remained low-key inside his ATL mansion for much of the quarantine. He’s dabbled in his fair share of playing video games, recording new music, continuing his kids’ menu diet of waffles, pizza, and chicken nuggets — which he combats with some yoga and hitting the gym to balance “eating like an eight-year-old and trying to be healthy at the same time.”

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Following the murder of George Floyd at the hands of Minneapolis Police on Memorial Day, the ensuing protests setting the city ablaze saw Yachty’s infectious “Minnesota” hook take on a new meaning. “You need to stay up out them streets if you can’t take the heat,” he raps on the icy 2015 track.

After collecting his thoughts for a couple of days and even debating making the trip to Minneapolis himself on LB3 release day, Yachty took action by donating $3,000 to the Minnesota Freedom Fund, and joined protestors (May 30) on the frontlines walking the streets of Downtown ATL. Yachty showed maturity and leadership beyond his years when getting on the megaphone to  deliver a powerful speech. “We gotta stand for something or fall for anything,” he proclaimed.

Dive into our interview with Yachty below, as he debates an artist’s responsibility to comment on social issues, always hearing the haters no matter what he does, how Drake ended up on “Oprah’s Bank Account,” and more.

Billboard: Wrapping up with Lil Boat 3 , what does the series mean to you?

Lil Yachty: It’s just where I started my music career. It will always have a special place in my heart. It’s what brought me into music. It will always be a very important project — both the first and the last one. I think they play a pivotal role, with the first one being my introduction and this third one being a stamp to remind people that I really do this s–t.

Your last album was Nuthin 2 Prove , but now it’s “ComebackSZN Boat” time with your Twitter name. Do you feel like you’ve got a chip on your shoulder with this project that you’re still right here?

[A] big chip. I feel like I took a long break and it’s time to wake everybody up.

You kicked off LB3′ s rollout with “Oprah’s Bank Account.” What did you think of the fans’ reception to it?

I think it was a good reception, but at the same time, a lot of people were upset — black people specifically — with the whole man in a dress thing, but it wasn’t that deep.

How did you get Drake on there? Did you guys talk about how that song ended up being the one that Drizzy broke the record with for most Hot 100 placements?

Drake actually asked me to be on there. I met Baby when he was doing a meet-n-greet and I hung out with him. [Drake] thanked me for it. I told him, “No need to thank me, sir. You did all the work.”

How did you end up linking with Tyler, Rocky, and Tierra Whack on “T.D.” and why did you sample that Tokyo Drift song?

Originally, that song was supposed to be me, Rocky, and [A$AP] Ferg. I guess Rocky played his verse for Tyler and then Tyler was like, “Oh, I’m getting on this.” Then I was like, “I know somebody that would kill everybody [on this].” So I reached out to Tierra Whack because she’s a really good friend of mine, and I really wanted her to have that look. I knew she was going to go crazy, which she did. I just love that song by the Teriyaki Boyz.

What was your role in the co-production of the three tracks you produced on the album?

I picked the sample for “Tokyo Drift.” For “Can’t Go,” I made the melody. For “Wock in Stock,” I did the 808s. It’s a difficult process.

Talk to me about “Till the Morning” with Durk and Thugger.

We’ve been sitting on that record for a very long time. I want to say it dates back to at least 2018. We just wanted to see who was going to drop it first. Yeah, we had all did it together. Durk is that n—a. He’s dumb-chill and humble.

The Boat Show has let fans into your life during quarantine. We see you eating waffles, pizza, chicken nuggets, hitting the gym, and doing some yoga.

I don’t know, I guess that’s a twist between eating like an eight-year-old and trying to be healthy at the same time.

I’ve been on the Mountain Dew Baja Blast wave. Are you a Baja Blast guy?

I f–k with the Baja Blast heavy. I like to go to Taco Bell and get it. It’s crazy, I’m a snack connoisseur.

Have you been playing a lot of Warzone as well?

I just got my first win with Tee Grizzley like two days ago. That game, I love it, but the Warzone ain’t easy. I’m a beast online — like Team Deathmatch. You got to move different on Search and Destroy.

I enjoyed your “Can You Stand The Rain” New Edition cover, but some people were hating on it.

People hate on me regardless, bro. It’s just a given. I’ll never be the most likable artist. I did that in 2017, bro. One night, it was like five in the morning, I was on IG Live with fans and I dropped it.

You still gotta keep the confidence up, though.

Oh, I’m that n—a.

How are you still keeping up with the shopping?

Bro, I shop every single day.

Are the stores coming to your place?

That and I do a lot of Grailed and eBay shopping. I had to change my username because it was too obvious at first. I’m on my ’85 collection right now. I’m trying to collect all of the 1985 Jordan’s. I got about eight right now, it’s just so expensive.

With the riots going on across the country in response to the death of George Floyd at the hands of police, do you feel artists have a responsibility to speak out?

I feel like this is a tricky conversation. Some people generally don’t want to say something that would upset people, while other people are just minding their own business. It should resonate more if you’re a black man. It’s just difficult.

I’m not fuckin with what’s goin on in Minnesota, thinking bout flyin out there and walkin the streets with the people… what celebrity will meet me there? Dead ass — concrete boy boat (@lilyachty) May 29, 2020

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Review: Lil Yachty a Better Crooner Than Rapper on ‘Lil Boat 2’

By Mosi Reeves

Mosi Reeves

Lil Yachty ‘s 2016 debut and New Atlanta classic Lil Boat gave rise to a cherubic pop gamine with Twizzler-colored hair beads and a candy-coated Auto-Tune voice. But on its lesser sequel, the kid whose otherworldly Eeyore-ish melodies sparked hit appearances with Billboard champs like Calvin Harris and D.R.A.M. is mostly absent. Instead, Lil Yachty wants to rap . “Got a white bitch but I call her Coco,” he boasts on “Talk to Me Nice.” “Canary yellow diamonds in my mouth like I bit a daisy,” he chants on “NBAYoungBoat.” There are wasted cameos from 2 Chainz, Tee Grizzley and Migos’ Quavo. It might all work better if Yachty could speak his lines as well as he croons them. But he can’t, at least not on Lil Boat 2 .

lil boat vs lil yachty

Lil Yachty: Lil Boat 2 review – hip-hop's misunderstood upstart gets prickly

In trading his sunlit humour for tedious boasts, the rap star has only succeeded in giving more ammunition to his many critics

L il Yachty recently pronounced himself “devastated” by the lukewarm critical and commercial reaction to his 2017 debut album Teenage Emotions . You could see why its sales figures came as a disappointment. His was a very modern rise to fame – instead of hustling demos or carving out a name in rap battles and open mic nights, he came to prominence appearing in fashion influencers’s Instagram posts, while his music attracted notice on the soundtrack to a viral comedy video. It’s the kind of success that might struggle to translate into something more tangible, like lasting record sales – but, still, if you’ve got 4.9 million Instagram followers, you might expect more than 44,000 of them to buy your album in its week of release.

Equally, you could see why Teenage Emotions failed to get fans into shops. You didn’t have to be the kind of rap aficionado horrified by the self-styled King of Teens’s punkish refusal to pay due reverence to his forebears (he claimed he knew fewer than five songs by Biggie Smalls and Tupac combined) to think that, over 70 minutes, the album spread his oft-questioned talents quite thin. More interest was aroused by its cover – featuring a gay couple kissing – than its contents, which his detractors would say is Lil Yachty all over.

The rapper himself seems to have other ideas about its failure, variously claiming it was because people “don’t understand” him and because the music on Teenage Emotions was “ahead of my time”: Lil Boat 2’s title accordingly sets the album up as a sequel to his debut 2016 mixtape. But the sunlit, wilfully simplistic melodies and daffy sense of humour that gave the original its appeal are noticeable by their absence. Something of the rapper’s former self hangs around the tune of closer 66 and She Ready’s perky backing – daringly performed on that most abused of instruments, synthesised pan pipes – but there’s nothing here as charming as Minnesota ’s off-key falsetto chorus, no hook as engaging as the warped take on Ryuichi Sakamoto’s Forbidden Colours that drove Lil Boat’s Good Day . In fact, there’s not much in the way of hooks at all. Lil Boat 2’s main musical currency is a kind of frugal gloom, in which icy electronic drones waft over sparse beats.

Sometimes the musical scenery has a power of its own, as on the discordant two-chord throb of Pop Out, but mostly it seems its purpose is to be unobtrusive, so the listener is forced to concentrate on Lil Yachty’s rapping. This is a bold move that carries a hint of prickly defensiveness about it, as if, for all Lil Yachty’s blithe dismissals of the disparagement heaved his way by everyone from J Cole to Anderson Paak to Funkmaster Flex, something about it has stung him, and he’s determined to prove a point. There’s certainly a hint of prickliness about the subject of almost every track on Lil Boat 2: how much more rich and successful Lil’ Yachty is than everyone else. “I ain’t here to conversate if it ain’t about a dollar,” he drawls on Count Me In. You can say that again.

As a topic, there’s nothing wrong with this – if you’re averse to listening to people tell you how rich they are, hip-hop probably isn’t the genre for you – and at the very least, it’s an improvement on the other subject that seems to preoccupy him, which, alas, is vaginal hygiene (“That pussy pretty, but I still got to sniff it”, “hairy pussy give me allergies” and so on.) The big problem with Lil Boat 2 isn’t so much what Lil Yachty has to say as how he says it. Technically, he isn’t anywhere near as bad a rapper as some people would have you believe – certainly when 2 Chainz or Quavo from Migos appear as guests, they don’t show him up – but he’s by no stretch of the imagination a lyricist gifted enough to breathe new life into a well-worn topic. Oddly flat boasts of the “niggas hate me ‘cos I’m too rich” variety and a lot of extremely repetitious stuff about his fleet of cars are punctuated by lines that are actively clunky. “Bought a new crib,” he brags on NBAYOUNGBOAT, “it’s got several amenities.” Several amenities, eh? What else has your crib got – excellent public transport links?

There’s no great pleasure to be had from saying Lil Boat 2 isn’t very good: it would have been genuinely cheering if it had turned out to be a dexterous up-yours to the hip-hop establishment from a snotty young upstart. Instead you’re struck by the sense that Lil Yachty has let the criticism get to him so much that he’s forgotten where his actual strengths lie. The music that made him famous was lightweight but fun. This, by contrast, feels like a trudge.

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With its "once upon a time"-style introduction, Lil Yachty's debut commercial project starts off sounding a little like a children's book. When you read out his name with the mixtape's title—Lil Yachty's Lil Boat—it sounds like a nursery rhyme. It's an aesthetic symmetry that evokes youthful whimsy, which matches the rapper's slurred, lullaby melodies and the gleaming beats he splashes with playboy flexes and tales of aspiration. This is the stylistic mix at the heart of "bubblegum trap," a sound pioneered by Yachty himself. While he later dismissed the label, it remains an apt description for the mellifluous sing-song raps and lackadaisical flows that permeate the star-making project. Checking in at 40 minutes, the mixtape introduces fans to two central characters: Lil Boat and Lil Yachty. Boat is his more aggressive alter ego, while Yachty is the friendlier, even more melodically inclined variant. The two identities grow further apart in subsequent projects, but on Lil Boat, they both thrive on warbles you might mumble under your breath. For "Minnesota," Yachty floats over rainbow keys that could come from an ice cream truck, threading flexes with off-kilter warnings about life in the trenches. Verses from Quavo, Skippa Da Flippa, and Young Thug further embed it with a grit that's at odds with the toddler-friendly instrumental, giving it a delectable layer of irony. Yachty surfaces again on "Good Day," with his Auto-Tuned vocals coloring a fly guy's wonderland. Peeking from behind the neon haze, Lil Boat emerges on "Not My Bro," a casual dismissal of would-be hangers-on. Meanwhile, on "Interlude," Boat unloads a barrage of death threats, packaging them in a dazed beat and a murmur that sits opposite Yachty's sugarcoated melodies elsewhere on the project. With Boat fading into a malaise as he cruises above the opiate synths, it feels like a foggy daydream. If this were an imaginary world, "One Night" would be its first monument. After going viral in a comedic video, the track picked up millions of streams, propelling Yachty from ambitious college dropout to ubiquitous internet presence. Fusing muted synths with a drowsy melody, the track was a player's anthem for the new school—and the beginning of Yachty’s extremely online Gen Z fairy tale.

March 9, 2016 13 Songs, 40 minutes ℗ 2016 Quality Control Music, Capitol Records and Motown Records


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By Sheldon Pearce


March 17, 2016

Atlanta’s Lil Yachty is a pure creation of the Internet. His cult hit "1 Night" found most of its audience through a viral sketch comedy video , and before that, he was being plugged on Twitter  by Ian Connor, a stylist and web curator known mostly for his connection to  A$AP Rocky . He’s indebted to Lil B , too, with free-form verses that mimic Based Freestyles and a carefree energy reminiscent of the Based God’s Myspace days. In short, Yachty thrives in Rocky’s post-regionalist rap universe, a space defined by digital platforms rather than geography. One of his producers goes by Digital Nas. He is definitive proof that modern rap has no gatekeepers, and Soundcloud rap’s laziest possible copy-and-paste job.

There isn’t a single thing Lil Yachty’s doing that someone else isn't doing better, and in richer details. On  Lil Boat , his debut mixtape, he makes a grating mess of these varying influences. The most obvious creative inspiration is iLoveMakonnen , which becomes especially clear on "Good Day," with its creaky falsetto and warbling melody. But Makonnen brings warmth and a feeling of ease to his tracks, while Yachty is constantly straining, as if just getting the words out of his mouth is a struggle. His rapping is jerky and his voice is so flat that Auto-Tune itself seems to buckle under the weight.

Yachty’s main selling point is "fun." This is all supposed to seem easy and unbothered, and it does on cheery tunes like “Wanna Be Us” and “Run/Running.” But everything feels unfinished or undercooked—a handful of songs are just a single verse and a hook, with no clear relationship between the two. So a song like "Not My Bro" opens with a bang and then shrinks back into nothing, a series of pitchy, singsongy whines. It's a lot of things —irritating, boring —but "fun" isn't one of them.

Yachty’s simplicity works in his favor when it comes to catchy hooks. On the better songs here, he sings/raps over bubbly, retro N64-sounding productions (mostly produced by Burberry Perry) that convey childlike wonder and amusement. But the hooks don’t do nearly enough to balance out Yachty’s painful shrieks, and many of his ideas aren’t just basic, they’re sloppily executed. Attempting to form a working model out of the flotsam of the moment is a fool’s errand. But what else is to be expected of a prisoner of shifting tides?

Let’s Start Here.

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Lil Yachty, the self-proclaimed “King of the Teens,” has carved a unique lane for himself in the world of hip-hop. With his infectious energy, melodic flows, and vibrant personality, Yachty has become one of the most polarizing figures in the rap game. And what better way to dive into his artistic journey than by exploring his discography?

From the early days of “Lil Boat” to his most recent releases like “Lil Boat 3.5,” Lil Yachty has consistently pushed the boundaries of his sound, creating a catalog that is as diverse as it is experimental. Each album offers a glimpse into his ever-evolving creative mind, showcasing his ability to seamlessly blend elements of trap, pop, and alternative rap.

At the forefront of our Lil Yachty Album: Top 9 List is his debut mixtape, “Lil Boat.” Released in 2016, this project introduced the world to Yachty’s signature style, filled with joyful melodies and youthful exuberance. It was a breakout moment for the young artist, setting the stage for his subsequent releases.

As we journey through his discography, we encounter gems like “Summer Songs 2,” a project that solidified Yachty’s status as a hitmaker. With tracks like “Minnesota” and “Wanna Be Us,” this album showcased his knack for crafting catchy hooks and anthems that resonated with his young fanbase.

Then there’s “Teenage Emotions,” an album that delves deeper into Yachty’s personal experiences and emotions. With tracks like “Better” and “Forever Young,” he explores the complexities of youth and the struggles of growing up in the spotlight.

Moving forward, we have “Lil Boat 2,” a project that sees Yachty embracing a more aggressive and trap-influenced sound. He proves his versatility as an artist while collaborating with heavyweights like Quavo, Offset, and 2 Chainz.

Yachty’s discography also boasts albums like “Nuthin’ 2 Prove,” “Michigan Boy Boat,” and “Let’s Start Here,” each representing different phases in his career and showcasing his growth as an artist.

So let’s get into it. From the early days of “Lil Boat” to the latest offerings like “Lil Boat 3.5,” here are Lil Yachty’ Albums:

9. Lil Boat ( Jul 2016 )

This album, filled with youthful exuberance and catchy melodies, introduced the world to Yachty’s unique style and playful persona. Tracks like “Minnesota” and “One Night” showcased his ability to craft infectious hooks that had fans singing along and hitting that replay button. “Lil Boat” was a breath of fresh air in a genre often dominated by gritty lyricism and aggressive beats. Yachty brought a sense of joy and fun back to hip-hop, with his carefree delivery and whimsical production. While some critics dismissed Yachty’s sound as “mumble rap,” the album’s impact cannot be denied. It opened doors for other artists to explore different sounds and paved the way for a new wave of melodic rap. Though “Lil Boat” may not be a classic in the traditional sense, its cultural significance and influence on the genre cannot be overlooked. It was a defining moment for Lil Yachty and marked the beginning of his meteoric rise in the industry.

8. Summer Songs 2 ( Jul 2016 )

Released in 2016, this project showcases Yachty’s ability to craft catchy hooks and deliver charismatic verses that perfectly embody the carefree spirit of summer. From the bouncy anthem “For Hot 97” to the dreamy vibes of “Life Goes On,” “Summer Songs 2” is a collection of catchy and addictive tracks that will have you bobbing your head and singing along in no time. Yachty’s unique vocal style, characterized by his playful flow and sing-song delivery, shines throughout the project, making every song feel like a party. While “Summer Songs 2” may not have received the same commercial success as some of Yachty’s other projects, it remains a fan favorite and a testament to his ability to create infectious and memorable music. So if you’re looking for a soundtrack to your summer adventures, be sure to add “Summer Songs 2” to your playlist.

7. Teenage Emotions ( May 2017 )

With its vibrant production and playful melodies, Yachty delivered an album that resonated with the experiences and struggles of adolescence. Tracks like “Forever Young” and “In My Feelings” showcased his ability to tap into the universal feelings of love and heartbreak. However, the album faced mixed reviews, with some critics highlighting a lack of lyrical depth and cohesiveness. While “Teenage Emotions” may not have been a commercial or critical triumph, it still served as an important statement of Lil Yachty’s artistry and willingness to explore new sonic territories. This album solidified Yachty’s place as a voice for the youth, blending catchy hooks with relatable lyrics, and reminding us of the complexities of growing up in a fast-paced world.

6. Lil Boat 2 ( Mar 2018 )

As the sequel to his breakout mixtape, “Lil Boat,” this album showcased Yachty’s growth as an artist while staying true to his signature style. With its trap-heavy beats and catchy hooks, “Lil Boat 2” proved that Yachty could hold his own in the rap scene. Tracks like “Boom!” and “66” showcased his ability to ride the beat effortlessly, while “NBAYOUNGBOAT” featuring NBA YoungBoy brought a captivating collaboration that had fans craving more. While some critics argued that the album lacked the depth of Yachty’s earlier work, “Lil Boat 2” solidified his place as a force to be reckoned with in contemporary hip-hop. This project served as a testament to Yachty’s ability to evolve and adapt while maintaining his unique style, further establishing him as an influential figure in the rap game.

5. Nuthin’ 2 Prove ( Oct 2018 )

This album showcases Yachty’s growth as an artist, proving that he’s got the skills to back up the hype. From the infectious beats to the clever wordplay, “Nuthin’ 2 Prove” puts Yachty’s talent on full display. On this project, Yachty collaborates with heavyweights like Cardi B, Offset, and Playboi Carti, adding extra firepower to an already impressive lineup. Tracks like “Who Want the Smoke?” and “Get Dripped” hit hard, combining Yachty’s signature melodic flow with hard-hitting beats that make you want to turn up the volume. But it’s not all about party anthems. Yachty digs deep on tracks like “Forever World” and “Worth It” to reflect on his journey and the challenges he’s overcome. It’s a testament to his growth as an artist and his ability to craft meaningful lyrics. “Nuthin’ 2 Prove” solidifies Lil Yachty’s place in the rap game and cements his status as one of the most exciting artists of his generation. With this album, Yachty proves that he’s got the skills and the staying power to continue making waves in the hip-hop world.

4. Lil Boat 3 ( May 2020 )

With this album, Yachty delivers an electrifying mix of trap beats and melodic flows, showcasing his growth as an artist and his ability to effortlessly ride different waves within the rap game. Lil Boat 3 is a sonic journey that explores Yachty’s confidence, creativity, and versatility. Filled with catchy hooks, infectious melodies, and high-energy bangers, the album boasts a star-studded lineup of features from some of the biggest names in the industry, including Drake, Future, and Young Thug, adding an extra layer of excitement to the project. While Yachty stays true to his signature playful and carefree style, Lil Boat 3 also reveals a more introspective side, with Yachty sharing personal anecdotes and reflecting on his journey in the music industry. Tracks like “Pardon Me” and “Westside” showcase his vulnerability and provide a deeper glimpse into his mindset. Overall, Lil Boat 3 is a testament to Lil Yachty’s evolution as an artist, showcasing his growth and solidifying his place in the rap game. With its infectious beats, catchy hooks, and captivating lyricism, this album is a must-listen for any fan of Lil Yachty and the modern hip-hop scene.

lil boat vs lil yachty

3. Lil Boat 3.5 ( Nov 2020 )

With its groovy beats and catchy hooks, this album showcases Yachty’s growth as an artist while still staying true to his signature sound. The project features a slew of high-profile collaborations, including Future, Lil Baby, and Playboi Carti, adding a dynamic energy to the tracks. Yachty’s clever wordplay and playful delivery shine throughout the album, making it a standout in his discography. From the introspective “Concrete Boys” to the bouncy anthem “Coffin,” Lil Boat 3.5 demonstrates Yachty’s versatility as he effortlessly navigates between introspective storytelling and club-ready bangers. It’s a testament to his ability to evolve within the ever-changing landscape of hip-hop.

2. Michigan Boy Boat ( Apr 2021 )

This album showcased Yachty’s versatility and his love for his home state of Michigan. With a mix of bangers and introspective tracks, he took listeners on a journey through his experiences and the culture he grew up in. Featuring collaborations with fellow Michigan natives like Tee Grizzley, Sada Baby, and Babyface Ray, “Michigan Boy Boat” captured the essence of the state’s rap scene. The production was top-notch, with hard-hitting beats and infectious melodies that kept heads nodding from start to finish. Yachty’s signature melodic flow shined on tracks like “Dynamic Duo” and “SB 2021,” while he flexed his storytelling abilities on introspective cuts like “Royal Rumble” and “Never Did Coke.” This album solidified Yachty’s place as a versatile artist who could hold his own on any type of beat. “Michigan Boy Boat” proved that Lil Yachty was not only a hitmaker but also an artist with depth and substance. With its catchy hooks, impressive features, and personal storytelling, this album was an undeniable banger and a testament to Lil Yachty’s talent and growth as an artist.

1. Let’s Start Here. ( Jan 2023 )

This album is a testament to his growth, both lyrically and sonically. With infectious beats and catchy hooks, Yachty effortlessly navigates through a range of topics, from his rise to fame to personal struggles. Tracks like “the BLACK seminole.” and “drive ME crazy!” resonate with his core fan base. It’s a cohesive project that demonstrates Lil Yachty’s maturation as an artist, while still providing those playful vibes that made him a standout in the first place.

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Music / Lil Yachty

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Yachty originally gained attention in 2015 for his meme-worthy early singles, with "One Night" getting used in a viral video on YouTube and "Minnesota" becoming a meme following its appearance on Drake 's OVO Sound Radio show.

The two singles were followed by his mixtape Lil Boat , which codified his early style as being defined by Autotuned crooning over dreamy trap beats. Subsequently, he found success as a featured artist on a pair of US Top 5 hits in 2016 — "Broccoli" by DRAM and "iSpy" by Kyle — before releasing another mixtape, Summer Songs 2 , which was followed by his major-label debut album, 2017's Teenage Emotions .

From there, Yachty's music began to shift into more traditional hip-hop styles, as reflected in his next three albums, Lil Boat 2 , Nuthin' 2 Prove and Lil Boat 3 . In 2020, he began collaborating more heavily with an underground scene of rappers in Michigan, mostly centered around the cities of Detroit and Flint, and released an entire project with them in that style, 2021's Michigan Boy Boat . Then, in 2023, he released Let's Start Here. , which unexpectedly eschews hip-hop entirely in favour of Psychedelic Rock of all sounds.

As an entertainment personality, Yachty has appeared in commercials for Sprite, Nautica and Urban Outfitters, as well as a Target commercial for which he covered "It Takes Two" note  The '80s hip-hop song by Rob Base and DJ E-Z Rock, not the '70s R&B song by Marvin Gaye and Kim Weston with Carly Rae Jepsen . He also performed the theme tune for the 2019 revival of Saved by the Bell and voiced Hal Jordan, the Green Lantern in Teen Titans Go! To the Movies .


  • Summer Songs (EP; 2015)
  • Honey, Let's Spend Wintertime On A Boat (with Wintertime) (EP; 2015)
  • Lil Boat (mixtape; 2016)
  • Summer Songs 2 (mixtape; 2016)
  • Teenage Emotions (Album, 2017)
  • Lil Boat 2 (album; 2017)
  • Nuthin' 2 Prove (album; 2018)
  • A-Team (with Zaytoven, Lil Keed and Lil GotIt) (mixtape; 2020)
  • Lil Boat 3 (album; 2020)
  • Lil Boat 3.5 (EP; 2020)
  • Michigan Boy Boat (mixtape; 2021)
  • Let’s Start Here. (album; 2023)

Lil Yachty and his work provide examples of the following tropes:

  • Alter-Ego Acting : Lil Yachty (the emotional singer) vs Lil Boat (the boastful rapper) vs Darnell Boat (the fictional uncle of both Boat and Yachty, who appears in various skits in his early work).
  • Autotune : Most of his singing, and a defining part of his Signature Style .
  • Boastful Rap : The majority of his lyrical content when rapping.
  • The Cameo : Yachty makes one in the music video for "Life is Good" by Future and Drake .
  • Epic Rocking : "The Black Seminole" runs at 6:51, being his longest song to date.
  • Longest Song Goes First : The aforementioned "The Black Seminole" (6:51) opens his 2023 album Let's Start Here .
  • Michigan Boy Boat , which takes its cues from underground Michigan hip-hop rather than the mix of Pop Rap and Trap Music in most of his other work.
  • Let’s Start Here. eschews hip-hop entirely in favor of a spacier neo-psychedelia sound.
  • Out-of-Genre Experience : "Bring It Back", which is an '80s-esque synthpop song in the vein of Carly Rae Jepsen .
  • Record Producer : His was originally Burberry Perry (who later changed his stage name to TheGoodPerry), before they split following Summer Songs 2 .
  • "T.D." samples (and is named after) "Tokyo Drift" by the Teriyaki Boyz, from the soundtrack to The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift .
  • "All Times" samples the main theme from Rugrats .
  • "Bentley Coupe" is built around a vocal sample of Minnie Riperton 's "Lovin' You".
  • "Forever World" samples "Soon As I Get Home" by Faith Evans .
  • "Fight Night Round 3", appropriately enough, samples "Going the Distance" by Bill Conti, from the soundtrack to Rocky .
  • "WE SAW THE SUN!" ends with a spoken-word sample of Bob Ross from The Joy of Painting .
  • Lil Nas X sampled Yachty's "NBAYOUNGBOAT" for his own "Sonic Shit".
  • Self-Titled Album : In a variant, arguably all three note  four counting the Lil Boat 3.5 EP of his Lil Boat projects, which are named after his alter ego.
  • Shout-Out : "Oprah's Bank Account" to both Oprah Winfrey and her namesake show , with Yachty appearing in drag as her hosting a parody of it in the music video.
  • Word Salad Lyrics : His amateurish approach to songwriting often results in his lyrics sounding disjointed.
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lil boat vs lil yachty

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Lil Yachty's Label Concrete Boyz set to release their first collaboration project 'It's Us Volume 1' this April

A ccording to NFR Podcast, Lil Yachty's record label, Concrete Boys (also known as Concrete Boyz), is set to release their first collaboration project titled It's Us: Volume 1 on all streaming platforms this April.

NFR's official X account posted on March 25, confirming the release date of the Concrete Boyz project as April 5, 2024. The post also revealed the featured artists, including Lil Yachty, Karrahbooo, Draft Day, DC2Trill, and Camo. The tweet read:


The tracklist for the upcoming album is yet to be confirmed, but based on the artists involved in this project, it's likely to showcase a fusion of alternative rock, R&B, and rap.

Lil Yachty and Concrete Boys Discography

Yachty (Lil Boat), who is currently signed to Quality Control, incorporated his own Record Label Concrete Boyz, a few years ago in an attempt to bring upcoming artists in his genre to the spotlight.

Over the years, Yachty and his team have been slowly recruiting rappers and artists from across the music industry, from 31 Camo to Karahbooo, all of whose music appears to have been inspired by Boat's discography.

Lil Yachty has also collaborated with his signees on some of his previous work. Below are two songs officially released alongside Artist Draft Day:

  • Demon Time (Feat. Draft Day)
  • POPOVICH Freestyle (Feat. Draft Day)

On May 29, 2020, Yachty released his fourth studio album, titled Lil Boat 3 , across all DSPs (Digital Streaming Platforms) via Quality Control Music and Motown Records. The 19-track project included a track titled Concrete Boys .

This track acted as the official introduction to the "Concrete Crew" he was building with his record label. The song includes a shout-out to the Concrete Boys in the chorus when Yachty implies that when his "back is against the wall," he can always rely on his crew to come through for him.

Another notable bar from Lil Yachty's song has been listed below:

"I just woke up, dreamin' 'bout the rose (Oh my God) / They had ni**as 'round me who don't stand on toes (Hell nah) / Barely ever do I think about my foes / How much longer will I live? Only God knows."

On December 16, 2023, a song titled Mo Jams was released on the official YouTube channel for Concrete Boys, alongside a music video that featured most of the CB roster, except for 31 Camo. Mo Jams was produced by Rawbone and acts as the first official collaboration between the members of Concrete Boys.

This track, although not being released on DSPs, has garnered significant attention for an upcoming collaboration project by racking up almost 4 million views on YouTube.

As fans await a Concrete Boys collaboration album, Lil Yachty continues to impress fans by following up on his widely acclaimed 2023 project Let's Start Here, which found the rapper delving into a more experimental sound with his music.

Notably, Yachty has been releasing a string of singles, which include his collaboration with Fred Again.. on stayinit. The rapper was also featured on Lyrical Lemonade's debut studio album, All Is Yellow , which dropped two months ago in January 2024.

Lil Yachty's Label Concrete Boyz set to release their first collaboration project 'It's Us Volume 1' this April

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URLTV - Ultimate Rap League live battle rap

Lil Yachty Claims He Accidentally Liked Post Dissing Kendrick Lamar

Lil Yachty Kendrick Lamar

Drake’s “Another Late Night” collaborator caught a stray from K. Dot.

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Kendrick Lamar dropped a bomb on the Hip-Hop world on Tuesday (April 30). The West Coast MC released his “Euphoria” response track directed at Drake, and many people on social media have weighed in on the record.

“Ain’t twenty-v-one, it’s one-v-twenty if I gotta smack n##### that write with you. Yeah, bring ’em out too, I’ll clean ’em out too,” Kendrick Lamar rapped about Drake’s alleged ghostwriters on “Euphoria.”

Drake was not the only person to catch direct shots on Lamar’s internet-breaking song. The OVO Sound leader’s frequent collaborator, Lil Yachty, also got a mention from the pgLang founder.

“I’m allergic to the lame s###, only you like bein’ famous. Yachty can’t give you no swag neither. I don’t give a f### ’bout who you hang with,” Kendrick Lamar rhymed on the diss record.

After “Euphoria” hit the internet, eagle-eyed X users noticed Lil Yachty liked a tweet dissing K. Dot. The post by @drizzyys read, “So who was raising your child while you were out cheating on your wife with white women? @kendricklamar.”

Screenshots of Lil Yachty liking that Drake fan’s tweet spread across the X platform. The Atlanta, Georgia-bred songwriter responded by tweeting, “S### was an accident lmao.”

S### was an accident lmao — CONCRETE BOY BOAT^ (@lilyachty) May 1, 2024

lil boat vs lil yachty

Lil Yachty, Teezo Touchdown bring students from across New York to Block Party

lil boat vs lil yachty

Meghan Hendricks | Senior Staff Photographer

Lil Yachty headlines University Union’s Block Party 2024. He played old hits like “Broccoli,” as well as newer songs from his latest album, “Let’s Start Here.”

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In an interview with The Daily Orange before his Saturday performance, Teezo Touchdown said Lil Yachty was a source of encouragement for him in his career. During his brief stint in college, he remembered borrowing videos of one of Lil Yachty’s first press runs from the library to watch.

“To watch that, and then him being one of the first people to pour into me and to share the stage with him tonight, I’m honored to open up for him,” Touchdown said. “We’re gonna get the crowd right for him because he deserves it.”

On April 28, over 4,000 students came to JMA Wireless Dome to round out the end of the semester with University Union’s annual Block Party. This year’s artists were Lil Yachty , Teezo Touchdown , KARRAHBOOO and isoXO , with student DJ group FEƎM opening the event. The crowd was lively for the duration of the event, but it wasn’t until Lil Yachty took the stage that they went loose.

Before Block Party, UU kicked the day off with their second annual Block Darty on the quad. The event included free food, merchandise and live performances from Dreamer Isioma, renforshort and DWLLRS.

In a new move for UU events, students from other schools in New York including Le Moyne College, New York University and Ithaca College also came to take in the night of music alongside Syracuse University and SUNY ESF students.

FEƎM opened the event in the Dome. While the group of SU seniors recognized plenty of familiar faces in the crowd from shows on campus, this was the biggest set up the house collective has had the opportunity to participate in.

“It felt like we were people that snuck on stage,” said Dominic Brancoli, SU senior and member of FEƎM.

KARRAHBOO took the stage next. The Concrete Boys — Lil Yachty’s label — signee kept the crowd engaged while performing tracks including “Running Late.”

Along with songs from his discography like “how2fly,” Isoxo kept the crowd’s energy up by playing mixes of songs including “FE!N” by Travis Scott featuring Playboi Carti as well as “GATTI” by JACKBOYS.

As students waited for Teezo Touchdown to land on stage, “RUNITUP,” a song from Tyler The Creator’s album “Call Me if You Get Lost” featuring Teezo Touchdown, started playing.

As the chorus of the song kicked in, Teezo Touchdown, dressed in spiked shoulder pads and leather, ran onto the stage and started rapping along into his Morrisey-inspired microphone of roses.

After rapping over a portion of the song, he asked the crowd if he could play some new songs from his latest album “How Do You Sleep At Night?” and opened with “OK,” the first song from the album.

Through the rest of his set, he stomped on stage with his padded boots and interacted with the crowd as he performed more songs including “UUHH” and “5 O’Clock.”

“Syracuse, do you wanna dance?” he asked the audience before performing “MODERN JAM,” a song from Scott’s “UTOPIA” featuring Touchdown.

After Touchdown left the stage, the audience of thousands chanted “Yachty,” eager for him to make his arrival. At 9:50 p.m., the lights dimmed and members of the audience quickly took their phones out to record Lil Boat as “WE SAW THE SUN” from Lil Yachty’s 2023 album “Let’s Start Here.” played.

As the song transitioned into “drive ME crazy!,” which follows it on the album, the rapper, dressed in a white and black Yamaha jacket, approached the stage to a wave of cheers.

After he performed “A Cold Sunday,” Lil Yachty reminded the crowd that the night was just getting started.

“I’m trying to get y’all nice and toasty,” he said.

To create more activity during his set, he called for mosh pits multiple times, where students would come together for songs like “Flex Up,” “Pardon Me” and “Ice Tray”

Along with playing newer songs like “Slide” and “SOLO STEPPIN CRETE” through the night, Lil Yachty took the time to play his classics, including “Broccoli” and “I Spy.”

“I wanna hear you sing this sh*t if you remember it from day one,” he said before singing “One Night.”

After proclaiming that he wanted to end his set with a “bang,” Lil Yachty played “Poland” and “66.” Before leaving the stage, he thanked everyone for coming and wished students luck with finals.

“Syracuse, y’all gave me 1000% energy tonight,” he said. “Love y’all. I will be back.”

Disclaimer: Anish Vasudevan is the editor-in-chief for The Daily Orange and a member of FEƎM. He did not influence the editorial content of this story.

Published on April 27, 2024 at 10:40 am

Contact Siron: [email protected] | @sironthomas

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  • April 29, 2024 Setlist

Lil Yachty Setlist at OVO Arena Wembley, London, England

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  • drive ME crazy! Play Video
  • the ride- Play Video
  • pRETTy Play Video
  • The Alchemist. Play Video
  • sHouLd i B? Play Video
  • sAy sOMETHINg Play Video
  • In the Air Tonight ( Phil Collins  cover) Play Video
  • POINT ME TO IT ( Concrete Boys  song) (with Camo! ) Play Video
  • MY LIFE ( Concrete Boys  song) (with Dc2trill ) Play Video
  • Running Late ( KARRAHBOOO  cover) (with KARRAHBOOO ) Play Video
  • LOVE LANGUAGE ( Concrete Boys  song) (with Draft Day ) Play Video
  • ON THE RADAR CONCRETE CYPHER ( Concrete Boys  song) (with Concrete Boys ) Play Video
  • A Cold Sunday Play Video
  • Slide Play Video
  • Split / Whole Time Play Video
  • Get Dripped Play Video
  • Yacht Club Play Video
  • Flex Up Play Video
  • Coffin Play Video
  • From the D to the A ( Tee Grizzley  cover) Play Video
  • Minnesota Play Video
  • Broccoli ( DRAM  cover) Play Video
  • iSpy ( KYLE  cover) Play Video
  • TESLA Play Video
  • Poland Play Video
  • Strike (Holster) Play Video
  • One Night Play Video
  • THE zone~ Play Video
  • WE SAW THE SUN! Play Video
  • the BLACK seminole. Play Video

Edits and Comments

14 activities (last edit by forallthedogs , 30 Apr 2024, 18:10 Etc/UTC )

Songs on Albums

  • The Alchemist.
  • drive ME crazy!
  • sAy sOMETHINg
  • sHouLd i B?
  • the BLACK seminole.
  • Broccoli by DRAM
  • From the D to the A by Tee Grizzley
  • In the Air Tonight by Phil Collins
  • LOVE LANGUAGE by Concrete Boys
  • MY LIFE by Concrete Boys
  • POINT ME TO IT by Concrete Boys
  • Running Late by KARRAHBOOO
  • iSpy by KYLE
  • Strike (Holster)
  • Split / Whole Time
  • Get Dripped
  • A Cold Sunday

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Watch: Kai Havertz trolls Spurs after North London Derby with A.I. video on Twitter

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Kai Havertz is a confirmed internet troll.

Title-racing Arsenal maintained their lead atop of the league table after defeating Spurs in yet another edition of the London Derby on Sunday. Three first-half goals by the Gunners sealed their eventual 3-2 win at Tottenham Hotspur Stadium.

A BIG WIN ON THE ROAD ❤️ — Arsenal (@Arsenal) April 28, 2024

They remain undefeated this season against the Premier League’s ‘Big 6’ and continue their run as league-leaders.

What it means — Arsenal (@Arsenal) April 28, 2024

In celebration, the scorer of the third goal for the Gunners and who has also been in incredible form this April, Kai Havertz, took the joy of defeating Spurs to social media, trolling their rivals in the most hilarious way possible. Artificially hilarious, if we may.

Kai Havertz trolls Spurs with Lil Yachty A.I. video

Following his goalscoring victory against Tottenham in the North London Derby, Havertz posted a video on X with the caption “Mood” where, with the help of artificial intelligence, replaces famous American rapper Lil Yachty in one of his viral concert entrances with hit song “Coffin.”

The result? An iconic video that is to be used by Arsenal fans for years to come.

Mood — Kai Havertz (@kaihavertz29) April 28, 2024

He indeed put Spurs in a “Coffin” (we tried).

Embed from Getty Images

His latest goal in the North London Derby makes it seven goal contributions (four goals and three assists) for the German in April and his third goal in the last two games against city-rival clubs.

Enjoying life at the Emirates.

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