These days, it’s legendarily difficult to get André on a track. The first thing people would think about us is, ‘Oh, they don’t get along.’ But there are always feelings when people grow apart. But man, we are cool.” André guests on Badu’s “Hello.” It’s based on the Isley Brothers’ cover of Todd Rundgren’s “Hello It’s Me,” a lovely piano ballad from 1972.“I struggle with the verses,” he told The New York Times in 2014. I just don’t.” But there are exceptions to the rule: “Now the only time I’m really inspired to write raps is if an artist I enjoy invites me to their party.” Badu extended an invitation, and André showed up on “Hello,” one of the highlights of But You Cain’t Use My Phone. (The Isleys' version appeared in 1974.) I seem to wanna talk more and more 'bout what really matters, André raps.But overall I think it ain’t nothing to, you know, you just live for the public.You shouldn’t—You can’t live your relationship for the public. “If I meet a girl and she just cool as hell and we really connect and she’s a celebrity, I’m still gonna keep connecting with her,” he added.
And we all know celebrities often end up keeping it very real with those three. Tyrone Envy: Was that a true, ‘I’m just going to try this one night, we taping’ or was it a studio… Breakup with Common Yee: He said you called him and said, ‘I don’t want to be with you anymore.’That’s not true. Plus, Badu is not really known for being fraudulent. In rehearsal, a lot of times, we just play around and do stuff. Anyway, during her sit down she spoke about everything from her son Seven to her clash with Azealia Banks. But I didn’t know it was going to turn into “Tyrone.” So the background vocals were prepared because they kind of know the joke. He recalled the Dallas, Texas songstress being “adamant” about the two keeping their relationship out of the public eye.Common added that it was a smart idea, but revealed that a relationship can’t be dictated by what the public may or may not perceive.He was super shy.” Badu quickly shuts down the rumors when a fan brings up Lamar’s line from “No More Parties in LA,” which goes, “Well cutie, I love your bougie booty/Come Erykah Badu me/Hell, let’s make a movie.” The Dallas, Texas native responded, “Let me educate u real fast lil mama. Sometimes it’s between the ears.” In other news, Kendrick Lamar put on a July 4 performance alongside Janelle Monae at the White House for Malia Obama’s 18th birthday.