Gucci Mane -

Gucci Mane

Gucci Mane
Gucci Mane performing in Des Moines, Iowa in August 2017
Background information
Birth nameRadric Delantic Davis
Also known asGuwop, Gucci Mane La Flare, Mr. Zone 6, Wizop
BornFebruary 12, 1980 (age 40)
Bessemer, Alabama, U.S.
OriginAtlanta, Georgia, U.S.
  • Rapper
  • songwriter
Years active2001–present
Associated acts
AgentParadigm Talent Agency[1]
Keyshia Ka'Oir (m. 2017)

Radric Delantic Davis (born February 12, 1980),[2][3] known professionally as Gucci Mane, is an American rapper. He helped pioneer the hip hop subgenre of trap music alongside fellow Atlanta-based rappers T.I. and Young Jeezy, particularly in the 2000s and 2010s.[4] In 2005, Gucci Mane debuted with Trap House, followed by his second album, Hard to Kill in 2006. His third and fourth albums, Trap-A-Thon and Back to the Trap House, were released in 2007.

Following a string of critically and commercially successful mixtape releases in 2009, Gucci Mane released his sixth studio album, The State vs. Radric Davis, his first gold-certified album. Following time spent in prison between 2014 and 2016, he re-emerged with several new retail projects, including Everybody Looking (2016), which was released to critical praise. His 2016 collaboration with Rae Sremmurd, titled "Black Beatles", provided Gucci Mane with his first number-one single on the US Billboard Hot 100 chart. He has since released numerous albums; his latest one, Woptober II, was released on October 18, 2019.[5]

Gucci Mane has released 13 studio albums and over 71 mixtapes throughout his career. In 2007, he founded his own label, 1017 Records. He has worked with artists such as Drake, Lil Wayne, Chris Brown, Selena Gomez, Mariah Carey and Marilyn Manson. His prolific mixtape releases and long-standing presence as a trap music innovator in the Atlanta music scene has established him as a major influence on younger Atlanta rappers like Young Thug, Migos, Rich Homie Quan, 21 Savage and Lil Yachty, and he has been called an "avatar of East Atlanta," and "the most influential underground rapper of the past decade".[6][7]


Early life

Growing up: 1980–1993

Radric Delantic Davis was born on February 12, 1980, in Bessemer, Alabama, to former U.S serviceman and power plant worker Ralph Everett Dudley (born August 23, 1955),[8] and social worker and teacher Vicky Jean Davis (born 1955).[9] Davis' family had a strong military background. His paternal grandfather, James Dudley, Sr., served in the military for twelve years, including during World War II, as a chef,[10] and his maternal grandfather, Walter Lee Davis, served in the Pacific during World War II and on the USS South Dakota.[9] Davis' father also served in the military, being stationed in Korea for two years.[9]

Davis' parents met in 1978; Davis' mother had a son from another relationship, Victor Davis. When Davis was born, his father was on the run from the police for dealing crack cocaine and heroin,[11] and had fled to Detroit, Michigan.[12] Davis' father was not present to sign the birth certificate, and Davis took his mother's last name.[13]

Growing up, Davis was raised by his paternal grandmother while his mother attended college to get her degree.[14] Davis' mother was a teacher who taught him to read at a young age, and spent most of her time teaching him scriptures from the Bible.[15] Davis' first school was Jonesboro Elementary, where he attended kindergarten and the first several grades of elementary school.[11] His older half-brother Victor introduced Davis to hip hop when Davis was six years old by bringing Davis to a Run-DMC, Beastie Boys and LL Cool J concert.[16] Before moving to Atlanta with his mother, Davis had a distant relationship with his father, who would visit at irregular intervals;[17] the visits stopped when Davis' father had two children with another woman and began to prioritize his children in Atlanta over Davis.[18]

Davis moved with his single mother to Atlanta in 1989 when he was nine years old due to family problems in Bessemer. Davis' mother had a boyfriend in Atlanta and planned to move in with him, but she decided otherwise at the last minute. They later moved in with someone Davis' mother met in church.[19] Davis' family was kicked out of the house and did not have a stable living environment until his father set them up in a Knights Inn.[18] Davis grew up in an area which was high in crime.[20]

Davis' mother moved Davis and Victor to East Atlanta and Davis attended Cedar Grove Elementary School.[15] He was generally good in school and considered himself athletic although he did not participate in school sports.[11] Davis dealt drugs, mainly selling cannabis with his older brother. Davis sold cannabis on his own and ended up using his Christmas money to acquire crack cocaine while in the eighth grade, starting his career as a drug dealer.[21]

Time as a drug dealer: 1993–2001

By the time Davis began taking his side hobby as a drug dealer as a career, he was a freshman at Ronald E. McNair High School, where he got good grades and was considered popular among his peers.[22] Davis never actually took drugs for the first few years that he was dealing drugs, though his first experience was smoking cannabis with a girl he had a crush on. He entered a friends-with-benefits arrangement with the girl with whom he regularly smoked cannabis, leading to a slight psychological addiction.[23]

Even though Davis had been selling drugs for nearly two years by 1995, he had never encountered a violent situation. When he was fifteen, Davis was riding his push bicycle when a man stopped him and pointed a Desert Eagle at his head. Davis was robbed of all valuable items following the encounter[24] and began to carry a .380 caliber handgun.[25] Davis had numerous other life-threatening situations, including a feud with a local street gang who titled themselves "the East Shoals Boys" in 1997. The feud resulted in Davis' friend Javon being beaten close to death[26] and adult men walking into McNair High School looking for Davis.[27] The feud resolved itself when Davis and several other friends got into a fistfight with members of the East Shoals Boys, who have since then left Davis alone.[28]

Davis graduated from McNair High School in 1998 with a 3.0 GPA and a HOPE Scholarship to Georgia Perimeter College. He took a computer programming course, though he rarely attended and was kicked out in 2001[29] after being caught with possession of crack cocaine by an undercover police officer.[30] Davis was sentenced to 90 days in a county jail and then probation.[30]

Pursuing music: 2001–2005

Davis enjoyed writing poetry as a child, and began rapping at the age of 14.[2] Following his first arrest, Davis began to take music seriously and released La Flare on Str8 Drop Records. It was pressed onto about 1000 CDs and distributed throughout East Atlanta.[31] Following the release of La Flare, and being inspired by Master P, Davis decided he wanted to start a music label.[32] Davis began to manage rapper Lil Buddy in 2001.[33] In 2002, Davis linked up with SYS Records as a member of the Sign Yourself Click. Davis also linked up with producer Zaytoven and made his own label, LaFlare Entertainment.[34]

After heading to New York in search of a distribution deal and returning home empty, he was introduced to Big Cat, the head of Big Cat Records. Ultimately deciding to form an alliance with the label that brought Khia to prominence, Davis released the song "Black Tee", a response to Dem Franchize Boyz hit record, "White Tee", as well as a collaboration with fellow rising local rapper Young Jeezy with "So Icy".[34] Securing a distribution deal with Tommy Boy Records, Davis continued to work the underground while preparing for the release of his debut album.


2005–2006: Trap House and Hard to Kill

In 2005, Davis released his independent debut album entitled Trap House, which featured the single "Icy" with Young Jeezy. Disputes over the rights to this single caused a rift between the two artists. Trap House was considered a success for an independent artist. The album crept into the Top 20 of the Billboard R&B/Hip-Hop Albums charts and landed at the top spot on the Billboard Heatseekers Album chart. Guest appearances include Bun B, Killer Mike, Lil Scrappy, Jody Breeze and Khujo of Goodie Mobb. Hard to Kill followed in 2006. It included the hit single "Freaky Gurl", which peaked at number 12 on the Hot Rap Tracks, number 19 on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs, and at number 62 on the Billboard Hot 100. He also shot videos for the tracks "Street Nigazzz"[35] and "Pillz".[36]

2007–2010: Mixtapes, Back to the Trap House, The State vs. Radric Davis

The official remix of "Freaky Gurl" featuring Ludacris and Lil' Kim was included on his 2007 commercial debut album, Back to the Trap House. Gucci Mane appeared on OJ da Juiceman's "Make Tha Trap Say Aye" and began working on various mixtapes.[37] Following the success of his mixtapes Bird Money and Writing on the Wall, Gucci Mane signed to Warner Bros. Records in May 2009.[38]

He appeared on remixes of the songs "Boom Boom Pow" by The Black Eyed Peas, "Obsessed" by Mariah Carey and "5 Star Chick" by Yo Gotti and made a guest appearance on Mario's "Break Up". He made a total of 17 guest appearances in 2009. Gucci Mane's second studio album, The State vs. Radric Davis, was released by Warner Bros. Records on December 8, 2009. Its first single, "Wasted" featuring Plies, was originally from Gucci Mane's 2009 mixtape Guccimania.[39] It peaked at number 36 on the Hot 100, number 3 on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs, and number 3 on the Rap Songs, making it Gucci Mane's most successful single to date. The second single was "Spotlight" featuring Usher. The third single was "Lemonade". The fourth single was "Bingo", featuring Waka Flocka Flame and Soulja Boy. On October 2, 2009, Gucci Mane was listed at number 6 on MTV's annual Hottest MC in the Game list.[40]

2010–2012: The Appeal: Georgia's Most Wanted and other projects

After being released from jail,[clarification needed] Gucci Mane stated that he would start or change the label name from So Icey Entertainment to 1017 Brick Squad Records. The Appeal: Georgia's Most Wanted, was released on September 28, 2010.[41] The first single from this release was "Gucci Time",[42] produced by and featuring Swizz Beatz. It premiered on Gucci Mane's MySpace page on August 6[43] and was released to US urban radio stations on August 24, 2010.[44]

On March 18, 2011, Gucci Mane released his 10th EP, The Return of Mr. Zone 6, mostly produced by Drumma Boy.[45] It debuted at #18 on the Billboard 200, and is his highest charting EP. The album also debuted at #2 on the Rap albums chart and #8 on the R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart. He also released a collaboration album with Waka Flocka Flame named Ferrari Boyz on August 5, Gucci Mane's first collaboration album.[46] Its first single was "She Be Puttin On" featuring Brick Squad labelmate Slim Dunkin. Ferrari Boyz debuted at #21 on the Billboard 200. Gucci Mane released another collaboration album, this time with rapper V-Nasty, called BAYTL, on December 13.[47] The album's first single was "Whip Appeal" featuring P2theLA.[48]

Three days after BAYTL's release, while traveling to the video shoot of "Push Ups", Slim Dunkin, who was featured on the song, was shot and killed after an argument at an Atlanta recording studio.[49] On February 5, 2012, Gucci Mane released his Trap Back mixtape. It features guest appearances from Yo Gotti, Rocko, Waka Flocka Flame, Jadakiss, 2 Chainz, and Future, the latter three appearing on the third studio album of Jeezy (who had removed the "Young" from his name) Thug Motivation 103: Hustlerz Ambition. The first single was the mixtape's title track.[50] Music videos were filmed for the songs "Quiet", "Face Card", "In Love With a White Girl" featuring Yo Gotti, "Chicken Room" featuring Rocko, the title track, and "Sometimes" featuring Future.[51][52][53][54][55][56] Trap Back was met with positive reviews, scoring a 7.8 from Pitchfork Media, a 7.5 from AllHipHop, and an "L" from XXL.[57][58][59]

On May 25, 2012, Gucci Mane released another mixtape, I'm Up. Music videos were released for the songs "Supa Cocky", "Kansas" featuring Jim Jones, "Wish You Would" featuring Verse Simmonds, and "Too Damn Sexy" featuring Jeremih. Gucci Mane released yet another mixtape, Trap God, on October 17, 2012. The mixtape included features from Brick Squad affiliate Waka Flocka Flame and frequent collaborators Rick Ross, Future, Meek Mill and Birdman, among others. On September 13, 2012, he appeared on Waka Flocka Flame's mixtape Salute Me Or Shoot Me 4 on two tracks.

2013: Trap House III and The State vs. Radric Davis II: The Caged Bird Sings

On February 12, 2013, Gucci Mane released his mixtape Trap God 2. By the end of March, Gucci Mane released three more mixtapes – Free Bricks 2 with Young Scooter, Trap Back 2 and EastAtlantaMemphis with Young Dolph. Gucci Mane announced in February 2013 that he was releasing a new studio album entitled Trap House III, the third installment of his Trap House series.[60] It was released on May 21, 2013. On May 31, 2013, Gucci Mane also announced he was releasing a new album entitled Mr. GuWop later in the year, featuring appearances by personal friend and industrial rock performer Marilyn Manson, who also helped him to give shape to the album's sound and musical direction.[61] On June 5, 2013, Gucci Mane announced that 1017 Brick Squad would release their first group compilation album, Big Money Talk, in 2013.[62]

On September 7, 2013, various members of 1017 Brick Squad and Brick Squad Monopoly traded shots back and forth on Twitter, including Gucci Mane, Waka Flocka Flame, Frenchie, Wooh Da Kid, and OJ da Juiceman. Gucci Mane would go on to say "fuck brick squad" and accuse his former manager, Waka Flocka Flame's mother Debra Antney, of stealing money from OJ da Juiceman and French Montana. Frenchie also accused Gucci Mane of paying for Young Vito's lawyer, the accused murderer of former 1017 Brick Squad artist Slim Dunkin, which Gucci Mane denied. Frenchie would release a diss record towards Gucci Mane the following day.[63] During the following days, it was revealed that OJ da Juiceman, Young Dolph, Frenchie and Wooh da Kid were no longer, or in some cases had never been, signed to 1017 Brick Squad Records.[citation needed][64] It was also revealed that 1017 Brick Squad had lost their distribution deal with Atlantic Records, and the label might be disbanded.[65][66]

On September 9, 2013, Gucci Mane advertised on Twitter that he was willing to sell the recording contracts of what he considered his main artists: Waka Flocka Flame, Young Scooter, and Young Thug.[66] During his Twitter tirade he dissed many rappers and producers such as Nicki Minaj, Plies, Drake, Rocko, Polow da Don, 2 Chainz, Rick Ross, Jeezy, T.I., Yo Gotti, Frenchie, 808 Mafia, Waka Flocka Flame and Tyga among others.[67] The following day he released a new single, "Stealing", featuring OJ da Juiceman, produced by Zaytoven. On the song he disses T.I., Jeezy, and Yo Gotti. That night he also released a new mixtape Diary of a Trap God.[68] Following the mixtape's release his barrage of tweets stopped, and he claimed his Twitter account was hacked by his former manager Coach K for $5,000.[69] Subsequently, he deleted all the controversial tweets and hours later deleted his Twitter account.[70]

On September 22, 2013, Gucci Mane admitted to making the tweets, and claimed he was binging on codeine and promethazine during the time. He went on to apologize to the fans, his family, and the music industry members he offended. Gucci Mane also said that he would be going to rehab while incarcerated on his gun charge.[71] Plans to release his album Mr. GuWop were scrapped indefinitely, and Gucci Mane would go on to release his tenth studio album, The State vs. Radric Davis II: The Caged Bird Sings, on Christmas Day 2013.

2014–2016: Incarceration; multiple project releases from prison

Gucci Mane released his first music of 2014 on April 20, a free collaborative mixtape with Young Thug called Young Thugga Mane La Flare. He later released another collaborative project with 1017 BrickSquad artists, Brick Factory Vol. 1, on May 24. Then, he released three digital albums on the same day, The Purple Album (with Young Thug), The Green Album (with Migos) and The White Album (with Peewee Longway), collectively known as World War 3D. His eighth digital album, Trap House 4, was released on July 4, 2014. The album features guest appearances from Chief Keef, Young Scooter, K Camp and Fredo Santana.[72]

On July 17, 2014, he released a collaborative album with Young Dolph and PeeWee Longway (labeled as Felix Brothers) called Felix Brothers. On July 22, 2014, Gucci Mane announced that he would release a new album, titled The Oddfather, on the day he would go back to court, July 28, 2014.[73] On August 15, 2014, Gucci Mane released his tenth digital album, Gucci Vs Guwop.[74] Gucci Mane released the follow-up digital album to the mixtape Brick Factory Vol. 1, Brick Factory Vol. 2,[75] on September 3. On September 13, Gucci Mane released a free mixtape called The Return of Mr. Perfect, the follow-up to his mixtape Mr. Perfect. Following his September releases he started promoting Trap God 3, which was released on October 17, 2014,[76] and became the highest charting release during his prison sentence. On October 31, 2014, Gucci Mane and Chief Keef released a collaborative mixtape titled Big Gucci Sosa.[77]

On Christmas Day, Gucci Mane released his 13th mixtape, East Atlanta Santa, featuring artists such as Raury, Shawty Lo and OJ da Juiceman. He capped off the year by teaming up with producer Honorable C Note for a Christmas mixtape release titled C-Note Vs. Gucci, a compilation of old collaborations between the two and new records.[78][79] In total, he released over twelve projects in 2014 and made over $1,300,000 from prison.[80]

Gucci Mane released his 14th mixtape on January 3, 2015, 1017 Mafia: Incarcerated.[81] On his birthday, February 12, 2015, he released the third installment of his Brick Factory series, Brick Factory 3.[82] Soon after, on February 18, 2015, Gucci Mane released a surprise EP titled Views From Zone 6. The title is a play on words on the upcoming album from Drake Views From The 6.[83] Gucci Mane released a triple digital album for the third time on March 20, 2015: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner. It includes guest features from iLoveMakonnen, Waka Flocka Flame, Chief Keef, Rich The Kid, Andy Milonakis and others. Four days later, Gucci Mane released a follow-up EP entitled Dessert, containing production from Mike Will Made It and Honorable C-Note.[84]

On April 6, 2015, Gucci Mane released the final installment of his Trap House series, Trap House 5 (The Last Chapter), the first installment in the series to be released as a mixtape. Production was handled by Mike Will Made It, Zaytoven and Honorable C-Note, and it had guest features from Young Thug, Peewee Longway and Chief Keef.[85] On May 20, 2015, La Flare released his tenth project of the year, King Gucci, with appearances from Fetty Wap, Migos, PeeWee Longway and RiFF RAFF and production from Chief Keef, TM88, Metro Boomin, and Zaytoven.[86][87] On December 25, 2015, Gucci Mane released a mixtape titled East Atlanta Santa 2.[88]

On April 26, 2016, Gucci Mane released a 36-track compilation album on iTunes consisting of his Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner, and Dessert projects called Meal Ticket.[89]

2016–2018: Release, Everybody Looking, The Return of East Atlanta Santa, Mr. Davis & Evil Genius

On May 26, 2016, Gucci Mane was released from prison five months early: it was ruled that the five months he had spent in prison waiting for his trial had not yet been deducted from his sentence when they should have been. The next day, Gucci Mane released the first single under his new deal with Atlantic Records, "First Day Out Tha Feds".[90][91][92] On June 3, 2016, Gucci Mane appeared on "Champions", the first single off of GOOD Music's Cruel Winter album.[93] On June 17, 2016, Gucci Mane made his first performance since being released from prison at the Elan Mansion, an Atlanta club.[94] On June 25, 2016, he announced his ninth studio album and first since his release from prison, Everybody Looking, which was released on July 22, 2016.[95] One day later he headlined the "Gucci & Friends" concert at the Fox Theatre in Atlanta; the show featured Fetty Wap, 2 Chainz, Future and Drake.[96]

Following his release from prison, Gucci Mane became the subject of an internet conspiracy theory that stated he was a clone of the "real" Gucci Mane, citing the rapper's new slim physique, a slight change in his voice and his shift towards a healthier lifestyle as supposed proof. Gucci Mane denied that he was a clone and poked fun at the theory in an Instagram post.[97]

In September 2016, Gucci Mane collaborated with Rae Sremmurd on the single "Black Beatles", which in November 2016 reached number one on the Billboard Hot 100, Gucci Mane's first number-one single as a featured artist.[98] The song was described by Billboard as the "unexpected commercial high point for Gucci"[99] as it topped the Billboard Hot 100 for 7 non-consecutive weeks between November 2016 and January 2017.

He released Woptober on October 14, 2016, and released a side project called Free Bricks 2 with Future.[100]

His tenth studio album, "The Return of East Atlanta Santa", was released on December 16, 2016.[101]

On May 26, 2017, Gucci Mane released Droptopwop, a collaborative mixtape with Metro Boomin. The 10-track mixtape features Rick Ross, Offset of Migos, Young Dolph and 2 Chainz.[102][103]

In August 2017, Gucci Mane announced his eleventh studio album, Mr. Davis.[104] The album was released on October 13, 2017.[105] It includes "I Get the Bag" featuring Migos, which peaked at number 11 on the Billboard Hot 100, his most successful single as a solo artist to date.[106]

Two months later, Gucci Mane released his twelfth studio album El Gato: The Human Glacier, produced entirely by Southside. A week after its release, in similar fashion to the announcements of previous projects, Gucci Mane announced his thirteenth album, Evil Genius, released on December 7, 2018.[107][108][109]

2019–present: East Atlanta Santa and So Icy Summer

On July 3, 2020, Gucci Mane released the 24-track So Icy Summer compilation album, marking his first project of 2020, following East Atlanta Santa 3 in 2020.[110]

Other ventures

Acting career

Gucci Mane made his acting debut in the 2012 film Birds of a Feather, co-starring with Producer Zaytoven. The same year, he was featured in Spring Breakers which also featured James Franco, Selena Gomez, Vanessa Hudgens, Ashley Benson and Rachel Korine.[111]

Delantic Clothing

In May 2016, Gucci Mane began teasing images of his upcoming clothing line called Delantic, which will feature a range of apparel, from T-shirts and hoodies to underwear.[112]


In September 2017, Davis published his autobiography, The Autobiography of Gucci Mane.[113][114][115] The book was written during Davis's time in prison and was authored with Neil Martinez-Belkin, a former XXL Magazine editor.[116] In the weeks before the publication, Davis released a trailer for the book consisting of a short montage directed by videographer Cam Kirk.[117] The Autobiography of Gucci Mane went on to become a New York Times bestseller.[118][119][120] The New Yorker said the book "reads like a set of liner notes that try to impose a central order on his life story."[121]

Gucci Collaboration

In 2019 Davis started working with Italian fashion house Gucci.[122] The brand had previously not associated itself with the rapper due to his criminal record and image. After a few years of personal development that included Davis getting married and improving his fitness[123] Gucci announced he would be the face of their Gucci Cruise 2020 Campaign.[124][125]

Personal life

Davis married Keyshia Ka'oir in Miami on October 17, 2017.[126][127] She is the founder and owner of Ka'oir Cosmetics and Ka'oir Fitness. The wedding was paid for by BET which produced an accompanying 10-segment TV series, The Mane Event, depicting wedding preparations and the ceremony.[128] Davis had proposed to Ka'oir after performing at an Atlanta Hawks basketball game.[129]

Davis disclosed in his autobiography that he has a son born in 2007 whom he had not known about until 2016.[130]

Legal issues


In April 2001, Davis was arrested on cocaine charges and sentenced to 90 days in county jail.[131]

On May 10, 2005, Davis was attacked by a group of men at a house in Decatur, Georgia. Davis and his companions shot at the group, killing one. The corpse of that attacker, Pookie Loc, was found later behind a nearby middle school. Davis turned himself in to police investigators on May 19, 2005, and was subsequently charged with murder. Davis claimed that the shots fired by him and his party were in self-defense.[131] The DeKalb County district attorney's office dropped the murder charge in January 2006 due to insufficient evidence. The previous October, in an unrelated matter, Davis had pleaded no contest to a charge of aggravated assault for assaulting a nightclub promoter the previous June; at the time the murder charge was dropped, he was serving a six-month county jail sentence for this.[132] Davis was released from jail in late January 2006.[2]

In September 2008, Davis was arrested for a probation violation for completing only 25 out of 600 community service hours following his 2005 arrest for aggravated assault. He was sentenced to a year in the county jail but was released after six months.[133] He was incarcerated in the Fulton County jail for probation violation[134] and released on May 12, 2010.[135]


On November 2, 2010, Gucci Mane was arrested for driving on the wrong side of the road, running a red light or stop sign, damage to government property, obstruction, no license, no proof of insurance and other traffic charges. He was taken to Grady Memorial Hospital.[136]

On January 4, 2011, a judge in the Superior Court of Georgia's Fulton County ordered Davis to a psychiatric hospital, according to court documents. The documents reveal that his lawyers filed a Special Plea of Mental Incompetency on December 27, arguing that he was unable "to go forward and/or intelligently participate in the probation revocation hearing."[137]

Davis was arrested twice in April 2011 in Dekalb County, on April 13 on one charge of battery,[138] and on April 20 on two charges of aggravated assault with a deadly weapon.[139]

On September 13, 2011, Davis was given a six-month county jail sentence after pleading guilty to two counts of battery, two counts of reckless conduct and one count of disorderly conduct.[140] He was released on December 11, 2011.[141]


On March 22, 2013, the Atlanta Police Department issued a warrant for the arrest of Davis after he allegedly attacked a fan who was trying to take a photo with him. A soldier, "James," claimed that Gucci Mane hit him with a bottle in the head while he was talking to a security guard about getting a photo with the rapper. He was treated at Grady Memorial Hospital and received 10 stitches.[142] Four days later, a second man going by the initials T.J. claimed Gucci Mane punched him in the face when T. J. tried to shake his hand after a concert performance at Club Onyx in Philadelphia.[143] In the early morning of March 27, Davis turned himself in on the aggravated assault charges. He was denied bond and was incarcerated at Fulton County Jail. His lawyer said that witnesses claim Gucci Mane had nothing to do with the assault. He appeared in court on April 10, 2013, and was indicted on one count of aggravated assault.[144][145][146] Two days later he posted $75,000 bail, and the following day, April 14, he was arrested again for a parole violation.[147] He was released three weeks later, on May 2, 2013.[148]

On September 13, 2013, Gucci Mane was hanging out with a friend and was behaving "erratically." The friend decided to call the police to help him out. When the police arrived, Gucci Mane began cursing and threatening them. Authorities took him into custody at 12:05 a.m., and found marijuana and a handgun on him. He was booked on charges of carrying a concealed weapon, possession of marijuana, and disorderly conduct. He was reportedly hospitalized following the arrest.[149] On September 30, 2013, it was revealed that Gucci Mane would serve 183 days in jail on charges of firearm possession by a convicted felon, disorderly conduct, carrying a concealed weapon, and marijuana possession, among others.[150]

On December 3, 2013, Gucci Mane was charged in federal court with two counts of possessing a firearm as a felon. According to the federal prosecutor, Gucci Mane was in possession of two different loaded guns between September 12 and 14, 2013, and could be sentenced to up to 20 years in prison.[151]

On May 13, 2014, Gucci Mane pleaded guilty to possession of a firearm by a convicted felon. He agreed to a plea deal that would result in him being in prison until late 2016.[152] According to the Federal Bureau of Prisons, his release date would be September 20, 2016.[153] He served his sentence in the United States Penitentiary in Terre Haute, Indiana.[154][155] On May 26, 2016, Gucci Mane was released from prison ahead of his scheduled September date; this was due to Gucci Mane not initially being credited for the time he served while waiting for his court date.[156]


Young Jeezy

In May 2005, Gucci Mane released his first single "Icy", which featured Young Jeezy, at the time an upcoming artist as well. Tensions grew when "Icy" was believed to be put on Young Jeezy's debut album Let's Get It: Thug Motivation 101, although it never was. It was put on Gucci Mane's debut album Trap House. Young Jeezy claimed he was never paid his royalties for the song.[157] On May 9, 2005, Young Jeezy released the controversial song "Stay Strapped," placing a $10,000 bounty on Gucci Mane's chain. Gucci Mane responded by stating, "That nigga Young Jeezy, man. That nigga fake."[158][159]

On May 19, 2005, tensions were soaring between Gucci Mane and Young Jeezy when four men set up Gucci Mane at a stripper's home and attempted to rob him. Gucci Mane grabbed his pistol and shot one of the assailants. The assailant, Pookie Loc, a CTE affiliate of Young Jeezy, was later found buried behind Columbia Middle School in Decatur, Georgia. An official warrant was put out for Gucci Mane's arrest. Days later he turned himself in to police after hearing about the warrant.[160]

During a phone conversation, Gucci Mane stated, "I just want to let everyone know I'm not a murderer. I was upset. I was scared a little bit, but I had to do what I had to do. You gotta be a man about it. I'm not a bad person. I have remorse for everything that happened." Young Jeezy responded to Gucci Mane and the allegations of hiring Pookie Loc to rob Gucci Mane by saying that Gucci Mane was "trying to turn a bad situation into good publicity and sell his record."[161]

On January 17, 2006, prosecutors dropped the murder charge against Gucci Mane as he maintained he was acting out of self-defense.[162] On June 15, 2006, after tensions had cooled, Gucci Mane came at Young Jeezy on the song "745" rapping, "Do I smell pussy? Nah, that's Jeezy. You ain't a snowman, you more like a snowflake, cupcake, corn flake. Nigga, you too fake."[163]

On June 15, 2009, Young Jeezy came at Gucci Mane on the song "24, 23," rapping, "I'm on some Louie shit today, fuck some Gucci, man. These niggas still on my dick, they like some groupies, man. Can't keep they lips closed, they worse than ‘Coochies Mane’."[164] In light of the renewed tensions with the Crip-affiliated Young Jeezy, Gucci Mane started associating himself with the Bloods street gang, known rivals of the Crips, with Gucci Mane going on to use Blood imagery in his music videos as well as associating himself with known Blood figures in hip-hop, such as The Game.[165][166] On December 4, 2009, during a radio interview with DJ Drama and Jeezy, Gucci Mane called in to finally announce a truce between the two, saying, "I'd just like to say, it's way bigger than all of us. I feel like the way the city's been supporting all three of us, they deserve this. It's about that time, man. We're getting older, growing, so let's do it for the city."[167]

On March 24, 2010, members of Gucci Mane's crew 1017 Brick Squad and members of Jeezy's crew Corporate Thugz got into an altercation outside an Atlanta clothing store. Neither Gucci Mane nor Jeezy were present during the altercation.[168] On December 2, 2011, Jeezy explained how the beef originated, stating that Gucci Mane got mad at him because he would not perform "Icy" together; Jeezy said he could not perform the song because he was going through major throat surgery.[169]

On October 10, 2012, during a radio interview, Gucci Mane announced he had no more love for Jeezy due to his controversial fight with rapper Rick Ross. During a radio interview, Jeezy responded by stating, "Man everybody knows that boy is retarded. Ain't nobody taking him seriously. He has an ice cream cone on his face, let's be for real. Given that said, I'm not going back, I'm going forward."[170][171] On October 15, 2012, Gucci Mane came at Jeezy and other artists on the song "Truth" by rapping, "A ten thousand dollar bounty put on my neck. I hope you didn't pay them cause they didn't have no success" and, "Go dig your partner up, nigga, bet he can't say shit," referring to Pookie Loc.[172]

Keyshia Cole

On March 16, 2012, R&B singer Keyshia Cole came at Gucci Mane for the controversial song "Truth" on which he had rapped, "I did a song with Keyshia Cole and I know you still miss her. But Puff was fucking her while you was falling in love wit her," implying that, during the time of her rumored relationship with Young Jeezy, Cole was cheating on him with her "Last Night" collaborator P. Diddy. Cole stated on the radio, "Putting all ya trust in some of these 'Hood Rappers'... How you gonna be a G, and you spreading lies, to sell mix tapes! Where ya talent at. Dude ain't have to lie though! Could've kept me out of it."[173]

Yung Joc

Gucci Mane attracted controversy when his song "Fuck The World" had a controversial line that was directed to fellow Atlanta rapper Yung Joc, when he rapped "I got all eyes on me like Pac did, but I ain't tryin' to go broke like Joc did." During a radio conversation, Joc reacted to the song by stating "Gucci is a master at getting his name in other people's mouths, I ain't trippin', I know what my financial situation is."[174]

Waka Flocka Flame

On March 15, 2013, Gucci Mane announced that frequent collaborator and close friend Waka Flocka Flame was "dropped" from 1017 Brick Squad Records. The two rappers proceeded to throw insults back and forth on Twitter.[175] Though it was reported that Gucci Mane's Twitter account was hacked, Waka Flocka Flame stated, "Dont let da media fool u. This shit real Shawty."[176] On March 27, 2013, during an MTV Jams interview with Sway, Waka Flocka Flame explained that he would never do music nor business with Gucci Mane ever again. Neither of the rappers have explained where the controversy originated from. Waka Flocka Flame has stated, "I guess we both be at the finish line we just going our own routes. That's all I can say. What's the reason? Sometimes it's none of your fuckin' business what's the reason. Just understand two men went they own ways but it's no problem."[177]

On November 19, 2013, it was revealed that Gucci Mane had filed a lawsuit against Waka Flocka Flame, Waka Flocka Flame's mother Debra Antney, OJ da Juiceman, rapper Khia Stone and producer Zaytoven. The lawsuit accuses the parties of fraud, racketeering, and breach of contract. According to Gucci Mane, Antney took control of 1017 Brick Squad Records, LLC., without permission, and used it to create three separate offshoot labels. "Gucci is also accusing the parties in the lawsuit of withholding royalties and inflating the cost of label expenditures" and claimed that Antney seized his assets and stole a ring and a necklace.[178] In his lawsuit, Gucci Mane also says that Antney took more than the typical 20% management fee. Gucci Mane also alleged that Antney's actions led to his having money and tax problems.[179]

In early 2017, issues between the two resurfaced when Waka Flocka Flame released the song "Was My Dawg", which many believed referred to Gucci Mane.[180]


In September 2013, Gucci Mane sent a series of derogatory tweets to various figures in the hip-hop industry. In the tweets he claimed to have sexual relations with rappers' girlfriends. A couple of days later, Gucci Mane stated that his Twitter account had been hacked.[181] However, he later admitted in his autobiography that he did author the tweets.[182]


Studio albums

Collaborative albums


Year Film Role Notes
2007 No Pad No Pencil Himself
Gucci Mane – Glockumentary DVD[184]
2008 Gucci Mane – Who Framed Radric Davis (DVD)
Hood Affairs – Trap-A-Holic: (Gucci Mane Edition)[185]
2009 Hood Affairs – Gucci Mane – Trap-A-Holic 2 DVD[186]
The Come Up DVD 20 (Gucci Mane Edition)
Money Mafia: Gucci Mane (Street Classic Edition)[187]
2010 Hood Affairs: Gucci Mane – 1017 Brick Squad aka Trap-A-Holic 3 DVD[188]
The Raw Report Presents: Gucci Mane "King of Diamonds DVD"[189]
Gucci Mane x Raw Report – Documentary
Gucci Gone Bonkers DVD[190]
Gucci 3D DVD
2011 Gucci Mane In Wonderland[191]
2012 My Come Up
Birds of a Feather[192]
Spring Breakers Archie "Big Arch"
2013 Gucci Mane – The Lost Footage[193] Himself
2015 The Spot

Awards and nominations

BET Awards

Year Nominee / work Award Result Ref.
2017 "Black Beatles" (with Rae Sremmurd) Coca-Cola Viewers' Choice Award Nominated [194]
Best Collaboration Nominated
"Party" (with Chris Brown & Usher) Nominated

BET Hip Hop Awards

Year Nominee / work Award Result Ref.
2017 "Black Beatles" (with Rae Sremmurd) Best Collabo, Duo or Group Nominated
Sweet 16: Best Featured Verse Nominated
Droptopwop Best Mixtape Nominated

Grammy Awards

Year Nominee / work Award Result Ref.
2020 "Exactly How I Feel" (with Lizzo) Best R&B Performance Pending [195]

MTV Video Music Awards

Year Nominee / work Award Result Ref.
2017 "Down" (with Fifth Harmony) Best Pop Video Won [196]
Best Choreography Nominated
Song of the Summer Nominated


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External links

Categories: 1980 births | Living people | 21st-century American musicians | 1017 Brick Squad artists | African-American business executives | African-American male rappers | American businesspeople convicted of crimes | American chief executives | American music industry executives | American people convicted of assault | American people convicted of drug offenses | Southern hip hop musicians | Trap musicians | Asylum Records artists | Businesspeople from Atlanta | Musicians from Birmingham, Alabama | Rappers from Alabama | Rappers from Atlanta | Rappers from Georgia (U.S. state) | 21st-century American rappers | Bloods

Information as of: 11.07.2020 11:54:48 CEST

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