After dropping videos for "Glorious" and "Good Old Days," Macklemore returns with the visual for his latest track, "Corner Store."

The Johnny LeFlare-directed video stars Macklemore alongside fellow Seattle rappers Dave B and Travis Thompson. Shot in Seattle, the "Corner Store" video kicks off with the young rappers trying unsuccessfully to buy beer with a fake ID. With the night seemingly ruined, the rappers are saved when a long-haired Macklemore buys the alcohol for them.

After drinking at the park, chaos ensues as cops bust the late night party. Taking a page out of the Eddie Murphy playbook, Macklemore also portrays the cop, the liquor store cashier and a mother.

In related Macklemore news, the Gemini rapper recently announced he's hitting the road with Kesha for the Rating Pcmag Iphone Review Xs com Apple amp; qac4p0WRW tour. The nine-week, 30-date trek kicks off next year on June 6, 2018 in Phoenix, before the artists make stops in Atlanta, Dallas, Las Vegas and more. The tour wraps up on Aug. 5, 2018 in Tampa, Fla. at the MIDFLORIDA Credit Union Amphitheatre.

Kesha appears on Macklemore's latest album on the song "Good Old Days," while Macklemore's longtime collaborator, Ryan Lewis, is one of the writers on Kesha's "Praying."

Check out the "Corner Store" video below.

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ALBUMS ARE IN NO PARTICULAR ORDER

Kendrick Lamar, DAMN.

Lido Reviews 3459 Via 48 Cinema 55 amp; Photos Theatre RrqaR's DAMN. is a focused meditation on wrath, fame, morality, love, peace and Blackness. Abandoning the largely tranquil introspection and jazz-infused sounds of To Pimp a Butterfly, K. Dot's rapping is sharper and more visceral than ever as he attacks the Mike WiLL Made-It produced "DNA." in a furious proclamation of the "royalty and loyalty" his blood carries and the capacity for greatness it affords him. While TPAB chronicled issues faced by the Black community DAMN. sees Kendrick take the leap to analyzing the moral quandaries those issues leave him to face as, by his own admission, the guy nobody's praying for ("FEEL."). On "ELEMENT.," , Kendrick explains his career as something he's willing to die for—and maybe even take lives for—to prevent him from "going back to broke" with his "family selling dope, while the raging U2-assisted "XXX." sees the Compton rapper shoot down the notion of turning the other cheek, using heart-wrenching hypotheticals to drive home that point. Futuristic, yet retro production from Sounwave, DJ Dahi, 9th Wonder, The Alchemist and Top Dawg line K. Dot's latest masterpiece, which only adds to a ceaseless debate about which album's his best.— Peter A. Berry
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Kendrick Lamar, DAMN.

Lido Reviews 3459 Via 48 Cinema 55 amp; Photos Theatre RrqaR's DAMN. is a focused meditation on wrath, fame, morality, love, peace and Blackness. Abandoning the largely tranquil introspection and jazz-infused sounds of To Pimp a Butterfly, K. Dot's rapping is sharper and more visceral than ever as he attacks the Mike WiLL Made-It produced "DNA." in a furious proclamation of the "royalty and loyalty" his blood carries and the capacity for greatness it affords him. While TPAB chronicled issues faced by the Black community DAMN. sees Kendrick take the leap to analyzing the moral quandaries those issues leave him to face as, by his own admission, the guy nobody's praying for ("FEEL."). On "ELEMENT.," , Kendrick explains his career as something he's willing to die for—and maybe even take lives for—to prevent him from "going back to broke" with his "family selling dope, while the raging U2-assisted "XXX." sees the Compton rapper shoot down the notion of turning the other cheek, using heart-wrenching hypotheticals to drive home that point. Futuristic, yet retro production from Sounwave, DJ Dahi, 9th Wonder, The Alchemist and Top Dawg line K. Dot's latest masterpiece, which only adds to a ceaseless debate about which album's his best.— Peter A. Berry

ALBUMS ARE IN NO PARTICULAR ORDER

Kendrick Lamar, DAMN.

Lido Reviews 3459 Via 48 Cinema 55 amp; Photos Theatre RrqaR's DAMN. is a focused meditation on wrath, fame, morality, love, peace and Blackness. Abandoning the largely tranquil introspection and jazz-infused sounds of To Pimp a Butterfly, K. Dot's rapping is sharper and more visceral than ever as he attacks the Mike WiLL Made-It produced "DNA." in a furious proclamation of the "royalty and loyalty" his blood carries and the capacity for greatness it affords him. While TPAB chronicled issues faced by the Black community DAMN. sees Kendrick take the leap to analyzing the moral quandaries those issues leave him to face as, by his own admission, the guy nobody's praying for ("FEEL."). On "ELEMENT.," , Kendrick explains his career as something he's willing to die for—and maybe even take lives for—to prevent him from "going back to broke" with his "family selling dope, while the raging U2-assisted "XXX." sees the Compton rapper shoot down the notion of turning the other cheek, using heart-wrenching hypotheticals to drive home that point. Futuristic, yet retro production from Sounwave, DJ Dahi, 9th Wonder, The Alchemist and Top Dawg line K. Dot's latest masterpiece, which only adds to a ceaseless debate about which album's his best.— Peter A. Berry