Here’s Every Time 4YallEntertainment Has Collaborated With Musicians
We’re sure you’re familiar with the Brampton brothers Trey and Jae Richards from 4YallEntertainment by now. You might know them as OGs of our Much Creators squad, or maybe Drake introduced you to them when he sampled one of their clips on “Madiba Riddim.” Boasting 500k YouTube followers to date, they’ve made a name for themselves repping Toronto slang, lifestyle and music since 2011.
They’ve done some amazing collaborations and since they’ll be presenting at this year’s iHeartRadio MMVAs, we thought we’d throw back to all the times they’ve shown support—or were supported by—musicians in the city.
Their relationship with Drake runs deep. First they showed love to Drake with a skit that Drake retweeted. Then Drake sampled one of their clips at the end of “Madiba Riddim” from his recent album More Life. But then things turned sour when the 6ix God had a feud with the brothers in their video for T-DOT GOON SCRAP DVD 2.
We found a throwback to Tory Lanez in 2012 when 4Yall made a promo vid for his upcoming performance at Wrongbar. When the artist blew up, he returned the favour and had the boys perform a skit in his “Priceless” music video from his first mixtape Lost Cause.
Jimmy Prime’s known for many things, including titling Drake’s last album, Views From The 6 (before it was just Views), sparking a cultural revolution in Toronto and his smooth bars that dominate amateur battle rappers like Phone-EG.
In the sequel to their High Conversations skit, they featured Toronto rapper Honey Cocaine and displayed a more dynamic series of personalities and random conversations, which we’re sure most of us have had at one time or another.
J-Soul and John River
In their Group Chat series they sat down with “Slow Wine” artist J-Soul and fellow West-ender John River (for the second time) to talk relationships versus careers.
In Roy Woods’ “Gwan Big Up Urself” music video, they not only acted out one of the biggest irritations that come with hitting up a West Indies restaurant (and one of their most popular skits), but they also worked with Kardinal Offishall, who played their useless manager.
In this video with Canadian record producer Boi-1Da, Trey exposes rappers who chat too much about things that are just not true: “Pull up, hop out, valet the car.” Okaaaaaay Tyga, which car?