To celebrate 10 years of Huck, we're digging through the archives to unearth stories that feel as relevant as ever. Now that K.Flay's career is taking off, we're revisiting the time this white, suburban, college-educated rapper explained why she doesn't care about acceptance.
Having struggled to get his own work heard, DJ Shadow is giving new artists a leg-up: shattering myths about label power and challenging ideas of success.
To celebrate 10 years of Huck, we're digging through the archives to unearth stories that feel as relevant as ever. As Stones Throw marks its own anniversary – two decades as a trailblazing record label – founder Peanut Butter Wolf recounts the journey so far.
As Banks & Steelz, Wu-Tang Clan’s RZA and Paul Banks from Interpol are breaking new ground with hip hop/rock collaboration, Anything But Words.
Unapologetically open about his personal life, the South London rapper talks to us about his experience with ADHD, a future cooking project with teens, and an adopted younger sister on the way.
Raised in a small Sussex village, Rag N’ Bone Man doesn’t fit the bill of your standard MC. But Rory Graham is a true hip hop renaissance man.
DJ Shadow believes in independence at all costs. Twenty years on from his seminal album Endtroducing, the production pioneer talks us through the mentality that’s shaped a singular career.
Ten years ago, Huck split up hip hop's most famous trio to get them talking. To commemorate the anniversary of MCA's death, we're posting the interview online for the first time.
Ahead of the release of his new EP, hip hop artist Dizraeli shares stories from his travels and the influences to his new stripped-back sound.
The creative director of J Dilla’s Estate on the Detroit’s producer last unreleased record, maintaining his legacy and the version of Donuts you’ve never heard.
From independent records to speaking truth to power, British rapper Akala has strived to practice what he preaches. But, by his own admission, sometimes even he gets it wrong.
British photographer Eddie Otchere shot intimate portraits with every member of Wu-Tang Clan over a five year period when the group were at their creative peak.