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OVO Sound boss Drake doesn’t sound like he’s ready to make peace with Kanye West anytime soon. New buzz has developed about Drizzy going at the G.O.O.D Music head on an upcoming song.

A fresh clip has surfaced of Drake on-set of a French Montana video production taking a direct shot by referencing Ye’s Adidas Yeezy kicks.

We have now managed to grab our hands on a snippet of the song where you can hear Drake rap: “I told her don’t wear no 350s around me” which is a shot at Kanye’s popular Yeezy 350 sneakers with Adidas. Watch it below. As we know, Drake and Kanye West have gone back and forth for the past year or so. Kanye recently ended the speculation that he gave Pusha T information about content of Drizzy’s latest album Scorpion. (Hip Hop N More)

“I told her don’t wear no 350s around me” – #Drake 👀

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Last month, Drake dissed Kanye during a tour stop in West’s Chicago hometown.

The beef between Drake and Kanye West, Pusha-T, and G.O.O.D. Music seemed to have died down, but Drizzy may have fanned the flames while performing “Know Yourself” in West’s hometown. Based on video of the performance, it sounds as if he changed the line “Then Kanye dropped, it was polos and backpacks,” to “Then Kanye flopped, it was polos and backpacks.” (Genius)

In early July, G.O.O.D. Music president Pusha-T reflected on their recent dispute and promised to listen to Drake’s Scorpion album.

“He said what he said, I said what I said, now it’s done. It stayed how it was supposed to stay, just words,” grins Pusha. “It was definitely good for hip-hop. What has been more energetic than this?” On Drake’s new album, Scorpion, he addresses Pusha’s revelations about his child with the lyrics: “I wasn’t hiding my kid from the world, I was hiding the world from my kid.” Will he give it a listen? “Hell yeah! I gotta have something to compare Daytona to, don’t I?” he says. (The Guardian)

The same week, G-Unit boss 50 Cent said Pusha officially won the Drake feud after getting super personal with his “Story of Adidon” diss record.

“Pusha-T was dead in pocket with that because he offered information to the public before, that they didn’t know was real. When that happens, they go, ‘Wait.’ They heard the line, ‘That was true?’ They go, ‘Oh sh*t.’ It’s really, people’s interest in Drake is what made the line so good. It became has important as he was to the actual culture because these are true statements. Then you’re going, from Drake’s space, he can make a song that sounds like God wrote it right now and they’re gonna listen to it and be like, ‘That’s cool.'” (Whoolywood Shuffle)