JAY-Z recently released his 14th album 4:44, and sure, it’s good. Full of revelations, disses, confessions—You know the drill by now. But there is someone that we need to talk about:
Miss Blue Ivy Carter.
Last night, a Twitter user shared audio of the 4:44 bonus track, “Blue’s Freestyle/We Family.” And the internet was shook.
Genius was kind enough to transcribe the lyrics for us, and they are as profound and beautiful as you would expect from a 5-year-old.
And Twitter responded accordingly. Enjoy some of the best responses to Blue’s rapping debut.
When you get there and everything is in shaka.. but nothing is in faka. pic.twitter.com/FVuK0F2Ro9
— Problemina back bih (@MinaLioness) July 7, 2017
— timo (@whenyoupIayme) July 7, 2017
When Kanye realizes it's time to put North West in the studio after hearing Blue Ivy… pic.twitter.com/18A671geK1
— Percy Mack (@Nicktheegr8) July 7, 2017
Can't believe Blue Ivy's father was lucky enough to be featured on Blue Ivy's song. What a time to be alive
— amaka (@radicalpisces) July 7, 2017
me @ miss Blue Ivy's freestyle even though I'm not entirely sure what baby girl is saying pic.twitter.com/sf4ok7QMMo
— ♛ (@beytrash) July 7, 2017
Heard Blue Ivy's freestyle and had to fix the cover. pic.twitter.com/SY5LMBDObS
— Cycle (@bycycle) July 7, 2017
"boom Chaka Laka….everything in Chaka" – Blue Ivy
"I'm EVERY woman, it's all IN ME" – Chaka Khan pic.twitter.com/KahqlnHtnE
— TEEJAY (@travisTHX) July 7, 2017
a legend pic.twitter.com/lbQIuFxqiA
— ray:z (@reisionce) July 7, 2017
Me not understanding but still vibing to Blue Ivy's freestyle pic.twitter.com/7ttIpYTtrZ
— Susie Carmichael (@ibeezwhoibeez) July 7, 2017
Me rapping along with Blue Ivy even though I don't understand https://t.co/jj9TFzxNhD
— Yahshua (@_KingTony) July 7, 2017
Blue Ivy: "doitlooklikeiwasleftoff444" pic.twitter.com/Lhdqt0MSx7
— ronald isley (@yoyotrav) July 7, 2017
Blue Ivy: "everything is shaka, everything is flacka"
— Lai (@beyswho) July 7, 2017
Great job, Blue! We can’t wait for your album to drop in 2018!
Back in 1998, Jay-Z talks about rap being more album oriented rather than just singles as well as the emerging hip-hop culture.