Nicki Minaj Queen
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Queen (Nicki Minaj album)
Queen is the fourth studio album by American rapper and singer Nicki Minaj. It was released on August 10, 2018, through Young Money Entertainment and Cash

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This article contains weasel words: vague phrasing that often accompanies biased or unverifiable information. Such statements should be clarified or removed. (September 2018)

Queen Studio album by Nicki MinajReleased August 10, 2018 (2018-08-10)Recorded December 2016 – August 2018[1]Studio Various Genre Hip hop[2]Length 66:19Label
  • Young Money
  • Cash Money
Producer
  • Nicki Minaj
  • Lil Wayne (exec)
  • Beats Bailey
  • Ben Billions
  • Big Juice
  • Blank
  • Boi-1da
  • Ashley "Blank" Bannister
  • Chris Braide
  • Cirkut
  • Cubeatz
  • DJ Wes
  • Eminem
  • Frank Dukes
  • Illmind
  • Invincible
  • J Beatzz
  • JFK
  • J Gramm
  • JMIKE
  • J. Reid
  • June Nawakii
  • Kane Beatz
  • Labrinth
  • Lowkey
  • Mel and Mus
  • Messy
  • Metro Boomin
  • Mike Will Made It
  • Murda Beatz
  • Pluss
  • Rex Kudo
  • Ringo
  • Sevn Thomas
  • Sool
  • Supa Dups
  • Zaytoven
Nicki Minaj chronology The Pinkprint
(2014) Queen
(2018) Singles from Queen
  1. "Chun-Li"
    Released: April 12, 2018
  2. "Bed"
    Released: June 14, 2018
  3. "Barbie Dreams"
    Released: August 14, 2018
  4. "Majesty"
    Released: October 16, 2018

Queen is the fourth studio album by American rapper and singer Nicki Minaj. It was released on August 10, 2018, through Young Money Entertainment and Cash Money Records. It is Minaj's first album in nearly four years, following The Pinkprint (2014). The rapper started recording the album in late 2016, and throughout 2017 and 2018, she collaborated with a handful of producers and songwriters to reach her desired sound. It features guest appearances by rappers Eminem, Foxy Brown, Future, Swae Lee, and Lil Wayne; and singers Ariana Grande, Labrinth, and The Weeknd. Musically, it is a hip hop album that incorporates elements of pop and R&B.

The album's release date was delayed before ultimately being released a week ahead of schedule. It was supported by three singles: the lead single, "Chun-Li", released on April 12, 2018; "Bed", released on June 14; and "Rich Sex", released as a promotional single on June 11. "Barbie Tingz" was released alongside the lead single, but this single would only be featured on the Target exclusive version. To further promote the album's release, Minaj launched her own radio show, titled Queen Radio, which aired on Beats 1, and made several television appearances and live performances. Minaj is also set to go on a co-headlining tour with American rapper Future, which is set to commence in January 2019.

Queen received generally favorable reviews from music critics, though some critics took issue with the album's length and lyrical content. It debuted at number two on the US Billboard 200 with 185,000 album-equivalent units, of which 78,000 came from pure album sales. It charted within the top ten in other music markets, such as Australia, Canada, Netherlands, Ireland, New Zealand, Norway, Switzerland, and the United Kingdom. It has been certified gold by the RIAA.

Contents
  • 1 Background and development
  • 2 Music and lyrics
  • 3 Artwork and packaging
  • 4 Release and promotion
  • 5 Singles
    • 5.1 Promotional singles
    • 5.2 Other songs
  • 6 Critical reception
  • 7 Commercial performance
  • 8 Track listing
  • 9 Personnel
  • 10 Charts
  • 11 Certifications
  • 12 Release history
  • 13 References
  • 14 External links
Background and development

Following the release of her third studio album The Pinkprint in 2014 and the end of The Pinkprint Tour in August 2015, Minaj went into Hot 97's Ebro in the Morning in October 2016, where she was asked for details about her upcoming album, responding, "The album is so freaking epic, but it's a journey right. Before my first album came out, I was on everybody's song; I had my own campaign without realizing it. Right now, I have to complete a few things for other people."[3] During following interviews Minaj claimed her fourth studio album would be her "best body of work", "a classic hip-hop album that people will never forget,"[3] and an era "a billion times more epic than anything 'Anaconda' could have delivered."[4]

In October 2017, Minaj opened up for T Magazine about her vision for the album. "Sonically, I know what the album’s about to sound like," she said, "I know what this album is gonna mean to my fans. This album is everything in my life coming full circle. Now, I can tell you guys what happened for the last two years of my life. I know who I am. I am getting Nicki Minaj figured out with this album and I’m loving her."[5]

Music and lyrics

Queen is a hip hop album that incorporates elements of pop and R&B.[2] The opening track "Ganja Burn" is a reggae-inspired island-pop song,[6][7] in which Minaj defends her position in the music industry.[6] The following track "Majesty", featuring Eminem and Labrinth, is a pop-rap song that "sinks under dated piano chords, melodramatic string swells and a grating vocal hook."[8][9] The third track, "Barbie Dreams", samples The Notorious B.I.G.'s 1994 song "Just Playing (Dreams)". While The Notorious B.I.G. rapped about his sexual desire for popular R&B singer, Minaj roasts male artists, including Drake, ex-boyfriend Meek Mill, Eminem, DJ Khaled, 50 Cent, Young Thug, Swae Lee, Lil Uzi Vert, Fetty Wap, Quavo, Future and YG.[10] Minaj clarified that the track only targets individuals she loves, and claimed it is not actually a diss track.[11][12]

"Rich Sex" is a trap song, in contrast to R&B song "Thought I Knew You" which "sports some of Queen's lushest production."[8] In "Thought I Knew You", The Weeknd, a featured artist on the track, contribute to the lament over estranged lovers[13] with Weeknd's "buttery tenor serving as the perfect counterpoint to clipped, Auto-Tuned raps and distorted vocals."[14]

Swae Lee, of hip hop duo Rae Sremmurd, is also featured on the album.[15] Brendan Klinkenberg of Rolling Stone opines that Lee steals the spotlight on this track with his "delicate falsetto" with Minaj "deploying clearly demarcated, darting verses." Minaj named their song "Chun Swae" after her collaborator. At the end of this track, Minaj boasts to her listeners "You're in the middle of Queen right now, thinking / "I see why she called this shit Queen/This bitch is really the fucking queen—ahh!" before bursting into a maniacal laugh.[16]

"Sir", featuring Future, was one of two tracks added after the other 17 songs in the album.[17] Variety described "Come See About Me" as "a soft, sculpted ballad that allows Minaj’s rap-singing romanticism to nestle in a richly opulent setting."[2]

Foxy Brown is featured in the track "Coco Chanel". Andree Gee from Uproxx asserted that their collaboration in the "swaggering" track remained "true to both rapper’s Trini roots, with dancehall inspired drums fused over ominous keys."[18]

Artwork and packaging

On June 7, 2018, Minaj released the cover art for the album on Twitter, shot by Mert and Marcus, which featured Minaj topless, sitting on a log.[19] She wears pasties and a head-dress inspired by the ancient Egyptian queen Cleopatra.[20][21]

Release and promotion

On May 7, 2018, during an interview at the Met Gala, Minaj announced the album's title and original release date, which was then delayed. It was initially scheduled for a June 15 release, but was later pushed back to August 10, and then to August 17, before ultimately being released a week ahead of schedule.[22][23][24] To accompany the album's release, Minaj launched her own radio show titled Queen Radio, which aired for five episodes on Beats 1.[25]

Upon debuting second on the Billboard 200, Minaj expressed frustration and criticized several people on Twitter, including Travis Scott, whose album Astroworld claimed the top spot for a second week in a row, blocking Queen from number one.[26] The album's roll-out was criticized by several news outlets and commentators.[27][28][29]

Minaj made several television appearances and live performances in support of the album. On May 13, 2018, Minaj performed "Chun-Li" live during Future’s set at Rolling Loud Festival in Miami.[30] She also performed the song during her Saturday Night Live season finale appearance on May 19, 2018.[31] On June 23, 2018, she performed a medley of "Chun-Li" and "Rich Sex" at the BET Awards.[32] On August 13, 2018, she appeared as a guest on The Late Show, and freestyled a personalized verse from "Barbie Dreams" dedicated to Stephen Colbert.[33] On August 20, 2018, she performed a medley of "Majesty", "Barbie Dreams", "Ganja Burn", and "Fefe" live from the PATH World Trade Center station at the 2018 MTV Video Music Awards.

Merchandise and tour bundles were sold with the album.[34] Further promotion will be done by the co-headlining NickiHndrxx Tour with American rapper Future, which is set to commence in January 2019.[35]

Singles

"Chun-Li" was released as the album's lead single on April 12, 2018.[36] A vertical music video for it was released on April 13,[37] while the official video, directed by Steven Klein, was uploaded onto Minaj's YouTube and Vevo accounts on May 4.[38] It peaked at number ten on the US Billboard Hot 100 and number six on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart;[39][40] and was certified platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America.[41] It won the Best Hip-Hop Video award at the 2018 MTV Video Music Awards.[42]

"Bed", featuring American singer Ariana Grande, was released as the album's second single on June 14 along with the album pre-order,[43] and was later serviced to contemporary hit radio and rhythmic contemporary radio in the United States on June 19.[44][45] Its music video, directed by Hype Williams, premiered on July 6 on Minaj's YouTube and Vevo accounts.[46] The song peaked at number 42 on the Billboard Hot 100 and number 19 on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart and was certified gold by the Recording Industry Association of America.[47][39][40]

"Barbie Dreams" was released as the album's third single and serviced to rhythmic contemporary radio in the United States on August 14.[48] It peaked at number 18 on the Billboard Hot 100 and number 13 on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart.[39][40] The music video for the song was released on the 11th September and was directed by Hype Williams.[49]

"Majesty", featuring British singer Labrinth and American rapper Eminem, was released as the album's fourth single and serviced to rhythmic contemporary radio in the United States on October 16.[50] It peaked at number 18 on the Billboard Hot 100.[39][40]

Promotional singles

"Rich Sex" featuring American rapper Lil Wayne was released on June 11, 2018 as a promotional single from the album.[51] It peaked at number 56 on the Billboard Hot 100 and number 24 on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart.[39][40]

Other songs

"Barbie Tingz" was released on April 12, 2018, alongside "Chun-Li".[36] It was originally intended to be included on Queen but did not make the standard cut and is instead present on the Target Exclusive edition of the album.[52] Its music video, directed by Giovanni Bianco, was uploaded to Minaj's YouTube and Vevo accounts on May 4.[38] The song peaked at number 25 on the Billboard Hot 100 and number 17 on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart,[39][40] and was certified gold by the Recording Industry Association of America.[53]

"Fefe" by American rapper 6ix9ine featuring Minaj and Murda Beatz was released on July 22, along with its accompanying music video, directed by TrifeDrew and William Asher.[54] It peaked at number three on both Billboard Hot 100 and the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart and was certified platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America.[39][40] "Fefe" was added to the tracklist several days after the album release.

"Sorry", featuring American rapper Nas, was released on August 11, and was excluded of the album due to a sample clearance.[55]

"Ganja Burn", the opening track of the album, was supported by a music video directed by Mert and Marcus, released on August 13.[56] The song peaked at number 60 on the Billboard Hot 100 and number 27 on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart.[39][40]

Critical reception Professional ratingsAggregate scoresSourceRatingAnyDecentMusic?6.5/10[57]Metacritic70/100[58]Review scoresSourceRatingAllMusic[59]Entertainment WeeklyB[60]The Guardian[61]HipHopDX3.4/5[62]The Independent[63]NME[64]Pitchfork7.6/10[65]Rolling Stone[66]Slant[67]Spin[68]

Queen was met with generally favorable reviews from critics. At Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream publications, the album received an average score of 70, based on 22 reviews.[58]

Ella Jukwey of The Independent wrote that Queen is "the most important album of Minaj’s career so far. It’s the first time in her career that she has faced real opposition, and this latest record suggests that competition brings out the best in her. It may lack cohesion at certain points, but one thing is never in doubt: Minaj is still one of the best in her field."[63] For Billboard, Kathy Iandoli stated that Queen "exists to exemplify Nicki’s proven longevity, which is enough of a rarity to finally declare her as well-deserved rap royalty", although was critical of the album's length.[69] Briana Younger of Pitchfork gave the album a positive review, stating "the connections between past and present, between style and form, make Queen feel like her most creatively honest album."[65] Erin Lowers from Exclaim! gave the album a generally positive review, saying it highlighted the rapper's "ability to adapt to an ever-changing sonic landscape," and concluding that Minaj wasn't going anywhere anytime soon.[70]

In a mixed review, Bryan Rolli of Forbes concluded that Queen is "a great 10-song album hiding inside a messy 19-song album", though complimented Minaj's lyricism, and said the album "gives fans plenty to sink their teeth into."[8] In Los Angeles Times, Mikael Wood felt Minaj "spends so much time describing her dominance that a clear conclusion is that she fears it’s beginning to erode all the back-in-my-day stuff suggests a lack of confidence in her unique perspective."[71] For The Washington Post, Chris Richards said, "Queen only feels connected to the current rap zeitgeist in the saddest way — as another portrait of a visionary rapper in decline A great Nicki Minaj comeback album would be the first great Nicki Minaj album, period."[72] Carl Anka of NME wrote, "Unfortunately, in trying to take on all comers at once, there are parts of Queen that feel like an overreach. There is a better ten track effort hiding in Queen, but you get the impression Nicki kept tracks like "Miami" to hedge her bets in a bid for streaming success."[64] Mosi Reeves of Rolling Stone wrote that Queen "brings a new Nicki Minaj character: the regal, haughty monarch, a woman who insists on sword-sharpened rhymes as a prerogative for excellence", however noted it to have "a flabby, meandering mid-section."[66]

In an unfavorable review, The Hollywood Reporter's Jonny Coleman deemed the album " joyless mess" and summarized, "Minaj doesn’t really investigate any of her issues with herself or others in any meaningful way on the new album. When all is said and done, it’s just another playlist of disconnected mish-mash bangers that we'll probably forget in two weeks."[73] An article of The New York Times noted the album's first two singles "have failed to stick commercially."[74] The Atlantic's Spencer Kornhaber criticized its lyrical content, writing, "When Minaj raps on “Hard White” that she “ain’t ever have to strip to get the pole position,” it’s a clear knock on the former exotic dancer who’s outcharting her lately, but it also undermines Minaj’s broader position that women who use sex appeal and their brains deserve respect. Rather than attacking the system that has all along made Minaj feel inadequate, she spends her energy building it up and passes her damage right along. Is there a smarter way?"[75] Online hip hop publication HipHopDX criticised the album for a lack of depth and its run time: "Nicki Minaj has excelled to the point where Onika Maraj has resorted to being an alter ego when it comes to public appearances and the music. There are no deep layers to be uncovered on Queen."[62]

Commercial performance

In the United States, the album debuted at number two on the Billboard 200 with 185,000 album-equivalent units, of which 78,000 were from pure album sales. The sales figure included tour bundles and merchandise bundles. The album debuted behind Astroworld by American rapper Travis Scott, which spent a second week on top.[34] The album dropped one place to number three in its second week, earning an additional 95,000 album-equivalent units.[76] The album dropped to the number five position on the Billboard chart in the third week, moving 64,000 equivalent units.[77] In the fourth week Queen slipped from the number five to seven position on the Billboard charts, moving 47,000 equivalent-units.[78] It left the top 10 the following week.[79][80]

In Australia, Queen opened at number four on the ARIA Albums Chart, becoming Minaj's highest charting album in the country.[81] In Canada, the album debuted at number two on the Canadian Albums Chart, behind Scott's Astroworld.[82] It serves as Minaj's fourth consecutive top-ten album in the country.[82] In the United Kingdom, Queen debuted at number five on the UK Albums Chart, becoming the rapper's second top-ten album on the chart.[83] The album also reached the top ten in other music markets, such as Belgium (Wallonia), Netherlands, Ireland, New Zealand, Norway, and Switzerland. "Queen" is also Minaj's highest peaking album in France debuting at number seven in the country.

Track listing Queen.mw-parser-output .nobold{font-weight:normal} — standard version[84]No.TitleWriter(s)Producer(s)Length1."Ganja Burn"
  • Onika Maraj
  • Jeremy Reid
  • Jairus Mozee
J. Reid4:542."Majesty" (featuring Eminem and Labrinth)
  • Maraj
  • Timothy McKenzie
  • Marshall Mathers
  • Luis Resto
  • Labrinth
  • Eminem
4:553."Barbie Dreams"
  • Maraj
  • Rashad Smith
  • Melvin Hough II
  • Rivelino Raoul Wouter
  • Christopher Wallace
  • James Brown
  • Fred Wesley
  • Ringo
  • Mel and Mus
4:394."Rich Sex" (featuring Lil' Wayne)
  • Maraj
  • Dwayne Carter
  • Reid
  • Jawara Headley
  • Aubry Delaine
  • J. Reid
  • Big Juice
3:125."Hard White"
  • Maraj
  • Matthew Samuels
  • Ramon Ibanga Jr.
  • Brittany Hazzard
  • Boi-1da
  • Illmind
3:136."Bed" (featuring Ariana Grande)
  • Maraj
  • Benjamin Diehl
  • Gamal Lewis
  • Brett Bailey
  • Mescon David Asher
  • Dwayne Chin-Quee
  • Ben Billions
  • Beats Bailey
  • Supa Dups
  • Messy
3:097."Thought I Knew You" (featuring The Weeknd)
  • Maraj
  • Abel Tesfaye
  • Hazzard
  • Reid
J. Reid3:188."Run & Hide"
  • Maraj
  • Hazzard
  • Rupert Thomas Jr.
  • Masamune Kudo
  • Sevn Thomas
  • Rex Kudo
2:349."Chun Swae" (featuring Swae Lee)
  • Maraj
  • Khalif Brown
  • Leland Wayne
  • Metro Boomin
6:1010."Chun-Li"
  • Maraj
  • Reid
  • J. Reid
  • Nicki Minaj
3:1111."LLC"
  • Maraj
  • Rasool Diaz
  • Wesley Dees
  • Jason Fox
  • Sool
  • DJ Wes
  • JFK
3:4112."Good Form"
  • Maraj
  • Michael Williams II
  • Asheton Hogan
  • Mike Will Made It
  • Pluss
3:1913."Nip Tuck"
  • Maraj
  • Hazzard
  • Jeremy Coleman
  • Daniel Johnson
  • June Nawakii
  • JMIKE
  • June Nawakii
  • Kane Beatz
3:2714."2 Lit 2 Late Interlude"
  • Maraj
  • Hazzard
  • Julian Gramma
  • Adam King Feeney
  • J Gramm
  • Frank Dukes
0:5515."Come See About Me"
  • Maraj
  • Hazzard
  • Christopher Braide
  • Henry Walter
  • Chris Braide
  • Cirkut
4:0616."Sir" (featuring Future)
  • Maraj
  • Nayvadius Wilburn
  • Wayne
  • Xavier Dotson
  • Metro Boomin
  • Zaytoven
3:4417."Miami"
  • Maraj
  • Shane Lindstrom
  • Diaz
  • Douglas Patterson
  • Murda Beatz
  • Sool
3:1018."Coco Chanel" (featuring Foxy Brown)
  • Maraj
  • Joshua Adams
  • Inga Marchand
  • Ashley Bannister
  • Dillon Hart Francis
  • Sonny Moore
  • J Beatzz
  • Blank
3:4419."Inspirations (Outro)"
  • Maraj
  • Adams
  • Bannister
  • Dillon
  • Moore
  • J Beatzz
  • Blank
0:58Total length:66:19 Queen — digital version (bonus tracks)[85]No.TitleWriter(s)Producer(s)Length20."Fefe" (6ix9ine featuring Nicki Minaj and Murda Beatz)
  • Andrew Green
  • Daniel Hernandez
  • Maraj
  • Lindstrom
  • Kevin Gomringer
  • Tim Gomringer
  • Murda Beatz
  • Cubeatz
2:59Total length:69:18 Queen — Target and Japanese exclusive version (bonus tracks)[86][87]No.TitleWriter(s)Producer(s)Length20."Barbie Tingz"
  • Maraj
  • Reid
J. Reid3:1121."Regular Degular"
  • Maraj
  • Vincent Watson
  • Cory Martin
  • Invincible
  • Lowkey
3:33

Notes

  • ^ signifies a co-producer.
  • ^ signifies an additional producer.
  • "Ganja Burn" was incorrectly titled as "Ganja Burns" upon release
  • "Miami" features additional vocals by Douglas Patterson
  • "Fefe" is stylized in uppercase.

Sample credits

  • "Barbie Dreams" contains interpolations from "Just Playing (Dreams)", written by Christopher Wallace and Rashad Smith, as performed by The Notorious B.I.G.; samples and interpolations from "Blues & Pants", written by James Brown and Fred Wesley, as performed by Brown
  • "Coco Chanel" and "Inspirations (Outro)" contain elements and samples from "Bun Up the Dance", written by Dillon Hart Francis and Sonny Moore, as performed by Dillon Francis and Skrillex
Personnel

Credits adapted from Queen album liner notes.[88]

Musicians

  • Nicki Minaj – main vocals (all tracks)
  • 6ix9ine – main vocals (track 20 (bonus))
  • Eminem – featured vocals (track 2)
  • Labrinth – featured vocals (track 2)
  • Lil Wayne – featured vocals (track 4)
  • Ariana Grande – featured vocals (track 6)
  • The Weeknd – featured vocals (track 7)
  • Swae Lee – featured vocals (track 9)
  • Future – featured vocals (track 16)
  • Murda Beatz – featured artist (track 20 (bonus))
  • Foxy Brown – featured vocals (track 18)
  • Douglas Patterson – additional vocals (track 17)
  • Jairus Mozee – guitars (track 1)
  • Luis Resto – additional keyboards (track 2)
  • OP! – additional programming (track 3)

Production

  • Dwayne "Tha President" Carter – executive production
  • Bryan "Baby Birdman" Williams – executive production
  • Ronald "Slim tha Don" Williams – executive production
  • Nicki Minaj – co-executive production, co-production (track 10)
  • Jenny Beal – album production
  • Michelle Ayabarreno – album production
  • J. Reid – production (tracks 1, 4, 7, 10, and 21 (Target))
  • Labrinth – production (track 2)
  • Rashad "Ringo" Smith – production (track 3)
  • Mel and Mus – production (track 3)
  • Boi-1da – production (track 5)
  • Illmind – production (track 5)
  • Ben Billions – production (track 6)
  • Beats Bailey – production (track 6)
  • Dwayne "Supa Dups" Chin-Quee – production (track 6)
  • Sevn Thomas – production (track 8)
  • Rex Kudo – production (track 8)
  • Metro Boomin – production (tracks 9 and 16)
  • Sool – production (tracks 11 and 17)
  • DJ Wes – production (track 11)
  • JFK – production (track 11)
  • Mike Will Made It – production (track 12)
  • Pluss – production (track 12)
  • JMIKE – production (track 13)
  • June Nawakii – production (track 13)
  • Kane Beatz – production (track 13)
  • J Gramm – production (track 14)
  • Frank Dukes – production (track 14)
  • Christopher Braide – production (track 15)
  • Henry "Cirkut" Walter – production (track 15)
  • Zaytoven – production (track 16)
  • Murda Beatz – production (tracks 17 and 20 (bonus))
  • J Beatzz – production (tracks 18 and 19)
  • Invincible – production (track 20 (Target))
  • Messy – co-production (track 6)
  • Ashley "Blank" Bannister – co-production (tracks 18 and 19)
  • Cubeatz – co-production (track 20 (bonus))
  • Lowkey – co-production (track 20 (Target))
  • Eminem – additional production (track 2)
  • Aubry "Big Juice" Delaine – additional production (track 4)

Technical

  • Aubry "Big Juice" Delaine – record engineering (all tracks), mixing (tracks 5, 16, and 21 (Target))
  • Labrinth – record engineering (tracks 1, 2, 11, and 21 (Target))
  • Mike Strange – record engineering (track 2)
  • Joe Strange – record engineering (track 2)
  • Jeff Edwards – record engineering (track 4)
  • Manny Galvez – record engineering (track 4)
  • Shin Kamiyama – record engineering (track 7)
  • Randy Lanphaer – record engineering (track 9)
  • Swae Lee – record engineering (track 9)
  • Jeremy Reid – record engineering (track 18)
  • Wizard Lee Weinberg – record engineering (track 20 (bonus)), mixing (track 20 (bonus)), mastering engineering (track 20 (bonus))
  • Laura Bates – record engineering assistance (tracks 1, 3, 7, 10, 11, and 21 (Target)), mixing assistance (tracks 5, 10, 16, and 21 (Target))
  • Iván Jiménez – record engineering assistance (tracks 1, 10, 11, and 21 (Target)), mixing assistance (track 16)
  • Brian Judd – record engineering assistance (tracks 1, 4, 7, 9, 11, 13, and 17)
  • Nick Valentin – record engineering assistance (tracks 1, 2, 6, 8, 12–15, and 20 (Target))
  • Alex Estevez – record engineering assistance (track 2)
  • Todd Bergman – record engineering assistance (track 3)
  • Jamal Berry – record engineering assistance (tracks 4 and 15)
  • Jason Delattiboudere – record engineering assistance (track 4)
  • Ludovick Tartavel – record engineering assistance (track 5)
  • Yann Bordeo – record engineering assistance (track 5)
  • Iain Findlay – record engineering assistance (tracks 5 and 16)
  • Jordon Silva – record engineering assistance (tracks 5 and 16)
  • William Knauft – record engineering assistance (tracks 6, 11, and 15)
  • Cory Williams – record engineering assistance (tracks 9 and 14)
  • Matthew Sim – record engineering assistance (tracks 12, 17, and 18)
  • Jason Staniulis – record engineering assistance (tracks 12, 17–19)
  • Kenta Yonesaka – record engineering assistance (tracks 12, 17, and 18)
  • Shane Goodridge – record engineering assistance (tracks 18 and 19)
  • Jaycen Joshua – mixing (tracks 1, 3–5, 7, 9, 11, 12, 14, 15, 17–19)
  • Eminem – mixing (track 2)
  • Mike Strange – mixing (track 2)
  • Serban Ghenea – mixing (tracks 6 and 13)
  • Jon Castelli – mixing (tracks 8 and 20 (Target))
  • John Hanes – mixing engineering (tracks 6 and 13)
  • Ingmar Carlson – mixing engineering (track 8)
  • Josh Deguzman – mixing engineering (track 20 (Target))
  • David Nakaji – mixing assistance (tracks 1, 3, 5, 7, 9, 11, 12, 14, 15, 17–19)
  • Ben Milchev – mixing assistance (tracks 1, 3, 5, 7, 9, 11, 12, 14, 15, 17–19)
  • Jacob Richards – mixing assistance (track 4)
  • Rashawn Mclean – mixing assistance (track 4)
  • Mike Seaberg – mixing assistance (track 4)
  • Chris Athens – mastering (tracks 1, 3–19, 20 (Target), and 21 (Target))
  • Brian "Big Bass" Gardner – mastering (track 2)

Miscellaneous

  • Gee Roberson – management
  • Kenny Meiselas – legal
  • Katina Bynum – marketing direction
  • Joshua Berkman – A&R
  • Chris Tecca – A&R coordination
  • Meredeth Oliver – A&R administration
  • Marcus Piggott – photography
  • Mert Alas – photography
  • Jenna Marsh – creative direction
  • Joe Perez – creative direction
  • Katie McIntyre – type design, art direction assistance
  • Allen Chiu – type design drawing
  • Jordan Marks – design support
  • Yuta "Gucci Maze" Kawaguchi – design support
  • Dmitry Larionov – design support
  • Daniel Getz – business affairs
  • Antoinette Trotman – business affairs
  • Ian Allen – business affairs
  • Vol S. Davis III – business affairs
  • Deborah Mannis-Gardner – sample clearances
Charts Chart (2018) Peak
position Australian Albums (ARIA)[89] 4 Austrian Albums (Ö3 Austria)[90] 19 Belgian Albums (Ultratop Flanders)[91] 11 Belgian Albums (Ultratop Wallonia)[92] 8 Canadian Albums (Billboard)[93] 2 Czech Albums (ČNS IFPI)[94] 44 Danish Albums (Hitlisten)[95] 18 Dutch Albums (MegaCharts)[96] 8 Finnish Albums (Suomen virallinen lista)[97] 11 French Albums (SNEP)[98] 7 German Albums (Offizielle Top 100)[99] 18 Hungarian Albums (MAHASZ)[100] 31 Irish Albums (IRMA)[101] 5 Italian Albums (FIMI)[102] 19 New Zealand Albums (RMNZ)[103] 8 Norwegian Albums (VG-lista)[104] 9 Polish Albums (ZPAV)[105] 27 Scottish Albums (OCC)[106] 15 Spanish Albums (PROMUSICAE)[107] 19 Swedish Albums (Sverigetopplistan)[108] 15 Swiss Albums (Schweizer Hitparade)[109] 5 UK Albums (OCC)[110] 5 UK R&B Albums (OCC)[111] 1 US Billboard 200[34] 2 US Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums (Billboard)[112] 2 Certifications Region Certification Certified units/Sales United States (RIAA)[113] Gold 500,000

sales+streaming figures based on certification alone

Release history Region Date Format Label Ref. Various August 10, 2018
  • Digital download
  • streaming
  • Young Money
  • Cash Money
  • Republic
[84] August 17, 2018 CD November 2018
  • LP
  • cassette
[114]

[115]

References
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External links
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Nicki Minaj
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