It's been almost two years since Kendrick dropped To Pimp A Butterfly and while he did give us a bit of new music with his compliation project, untitled unmastered, we are all counting down until he drops his forth album.
K.Dot appeared on the front cover of T Magazine and told the mag what fans an hear from his next album, which is still untitled by the way.
"I think now, how wayward things have gone within the past few months, my focus is ultimately going back to my community and the other communities around the world where they’re doing the groundwork," he said. "To Pimp a Butterfly was addressing the problem. I’m in a space now where I’m not addressing the problem anymore. We’re in a time where we exclude one major component out of this whole thing called life: God. Nobody speaks on it because it’s almost in conflict with what’s going on in the world when you talk about politics and government and the system."
Kendrick then referred to the album as being "very urgent" before attempting to explain himself further without saying too much about what he’s trying to do with his new album. He used the writer's daughter to explain his current line of thinking.
"This is what goes on in my mind as a writer," he said. "One day, I may have a little girl. And it’s a girl in particular—funny you should say that. She’s gonna grow up. She’s gonna be a child I adore, I’m gonna always love her, but she’s gonna reach that one point where she’s gonna start experiencing things. And she’s gonna say things or do things that you may not condone, but it’s the reality of it and you know she was always gonna get to that place. And it’s disturbing. But you have to accept it. You have to accept it and you have to have your own solutions to figure out how to handle the action and take action for it."
"When I say 'the little girl,' it’s the analogy of accepting the moment when she grows up," he continued. "We love women, we enjoy their company. At one point in time I may have a little girl who grows up and tells me about her engagements with a male figure—things that most men don’t want to hear. Learning to accept it, and not run away from it, that’s how I want this album to feel."