The Consumed Life - Tips And News | GoldLink Dragged on Twitter After Accusing Mac Miller of Copying His Album in Oddly Timed Instagram Post

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GoldLink Dragged on Twitter After Accusing Mac Miller of Copying His Album in Oddly Timed Instagram Post

GoldLink has drawn the ire of social media after he posted an oddly timed message about Mac Miller accusing the late rapper of biting his style.

The “Crew” rapper took to Instagram late Tuesday night (Nov. 26) and uploaded a black-and-white photo of a somber-looking Mac Miller along with a lengthy caption addressing Miller’s death and his relationship with him.

“I’d be lying if I said I was surprised to hear that you died on us,” Goldlink’s post began. “Not because you were necessarily troubled, but because you were special and because of that, you were troubled.”

He continued: “At your peak, you were the archetypal rapper all of us wanted to be; which was independent. But also just a kid with really bright eyes about life. I’ll keep it short because I want to continue our conversation for when it’s my time to go.”

The DMV rapper went on to say that while he and Miller “weren’t always on the best of terms” and he “didn’t always have great things to say” about Miller, that’s actually what made their relationship special.

GoldLink also said that he appreciated the fact that Mac supported his music, however, GoldLink apparently had a problem with the similarities between Mac’s 2016 album The Divine Feminine and his own 2015 project And After That, We Didn’t Talk, citing the creative thievery as a source of tension between the two.

“When we were on the GO:OD AM tour, I played you my album ‘and after that we didn’t talk’, and you thought it was absolutely incredible,” GoldLink wrote.

“I released it under the ‘Soulection’ label and the single for my album was called ‘Unique’ ft. Anderson Paak, and that was your favorite song at the time. You loved it so much that you made the entire tour party listen to it, and surprised me with a cake after my set.”

GoldLink continued: “I always thought you drove yourself insane about your own music. So much that, you would adopt styles as homage to those around you that you loved. That’s where our problem started.

“Divine Feminine was an actual blueprint of ‘and after that we didn’t talk.’ Your single was called ‘Dang!’ Ft. Anderson Paak…you had Soulection support you on the Divine Feminine tour and when I tried to contact you, about anything at all…you never hit me.

“A close mutual friend ended up just hittin’ my DJ saying ‘listen man, we love Link, but we just had to do what we had to do. And Mac said if he needs a verse at anytime, he got him’”

GoldLink said he considered Mac “family” and said he “could always call me.”

The rapper closed out his message with this: “Afterwards, we seen each other at Coachella, and you put your head down like an innocent child, but I told you to pick it up and I hugged you like the brother you are to me.

“You were the first person brave enough to openly say ‘he’s dope’ … and gave me a platform. That meant more to me than anything else.

“3 days before you died, I remember pullin up on you at the crib, walking in the house and seeing the Divine Feminine album plaque on the wall. I was so proud of you and what YOU created for yourself. And I’m forever grateful for that.”

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Mac Miller I’d be lying if I said I was surprised to hear that you died on us. Not because you were necessarily troubled, but because you were special and because of that, you were troubled. At your peak, you were the archetypal rapper all of us wanted to be; which was independent. But also just a kid with really bright eyes about life. I’ll keep it short because I want to continue our conversation for when it’s my time to go. But I think what made you and I special is that we weren’t always on the best terms. So I didn’t always have great things to say about you. When we were on the GO:OD AM tour, I played you my album “and after that we didn’t talk”, and you thought it was absolutely incredible. I released it under the“Soulection” label and the single for my album was called “Unique” ft. Anderson Paak, and that was your favorite song at the time. You loved it so much that you made the entire tour party listen to it, and surprised me with a cake after my set. I always thought you drove yourself insane about your own music. So much that, you would adopt styles as homage to those around you that you loved. That’s where our problem started. Divine Feminine was an actual blueprint of “and after that we didn’t talk”. Your single was called “Dang!” Ft. Anderson Paak…you had Souelction support you on the Divine Feminine tour and when I tried to contact you, about anything at all…you never hit me. A close mutual friend ended up just hittin’ my DJ saying “listen man, we love Link, but we just had to do what we had to do. And Mac said if he needs a verse at anytime, he got him” We are family, you could always call me. Afterwards, we seen each other at Coachella, and you put your head down like an innocent child, but I told you to pick it up and I hugged you like the brother you are to me. You were the first person brave enough to openly say “he’s dope.”, and gave me a platform. That meant more to me than anything else. 3 days before you died, I remember pullin up on you at the crib, walking in the house and seeing the Divine Feminine album plaque on the wall. I was so proud of you and what YOU created for yourself. And I’m forever grateful for that

A post shared by GoldLink (@goldlink) on Nov 26, 2019 at 5:22pm PST

The timing of GoldLink’s post—which confusingly went back-and-forth between touching and not-so touching—is hella odd … considering Mac Miller died in September 2018 and his birthday isn’t until January.

Twitter, meanwhile, is NOT here for GoldLink’s ill-advised post about someone who is no longer here with us, and Mac Miller’s fans/supporters are especially dragging him.

GoldLink Dragged on Twitter After Accusing Mac Miller of Copying His Album in Oddly Timed Instagram Post is a post from: Gossip On This – Pop Culture, News & Videos

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