Jay Z Allegedly Disses Drake By Comparing Him To A Lacrosse Team On DJ Khaled’s “They Don’t Love You No More”


Less than a month after Drake made headlines for allegedly dissing Jay Z with the release of “Draft Day,” the man who lived a hard knock life has fired back at Canada’s brightest star with a little help from DJ Khaled.

Last night, a new star-studded single from DJ Khaled titled “They Don’t Love You No More” found its way online after being teased by the chart-topping hit maker earlier in the week. The song features Khaled’s typical wall-of-sound production, with vocal contributions from Meek Mill, Rick Ross, French Montana, and Jay Z. Every rapper brings their unique flavor to the track in ways that boast the overall impact of the song, but there is one line in Hova’s verse that has the internet prepared to riot. Let’s take a listen to the song, shall we?

You might not have caught it on your first spin because you were too busy going buckwild to the production, but if you listen closely to Jay’s bars he slips in a subtle diss that feels directly aimed at Aubrey. The line goes, “Haters wanna ball, let me tighten up my draw string / Wrong sport, sport, you know you’re as soft as a Lacrosse team.”

I don’t know about you, but I think Lacrosse is the furthest thing from soft. It’s a full-contact sport that often ends with at least one player having broken or several injured limbs. It might not be popular in America, and it may fall under the stereotype of ‘white people sports,’ but it’s surely more ‘hard’ than basketball or baseball. No one uses a lint roller when lacrosse is on.

This doesn't look all that 'soft' to me

This doesn’t look all that ‘soft’ to me

It’s unlikely Jay will ever say whether or not these lines are directed at Drake, but considering the line Drizzy dropped in reference to Jay on “Draft Day” it seems safe to assume the two are having a fun time taking jabs at one another. The only real question is how serious the accusations are behind the lines. I mean, these are the two most popular people in urban music right now. Would it really be unlike them to stage a little lyrical warfare in order to garner even more attention?

James Shotwell

James Shotwell is the founder of Under The Gun Review. He loves writing about music and movies almost as much as he loves his two fat cats. He's also the co-founder of Antique Records and the Marketing Coordinator for Haulix. You should probably follow him on Twitter.

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