When Pusha T approached Kanye West saying that he’d finished his own album, King Push, Ye heard it and liked it, originally at least. It took a few days for him to came back to Push saying that he thought he could do better on the production end if he made every beat on the album himself. This was a shock, since the production credits went to the likes of The Neptunes. A little acquiescent in agreement, they took a trip to an eight-bedroom mansion in Utah where they split the cost of $10k a night equally to make music. Ten nights and six figures passed before Kanye even gave Pusha T one instrumental, and that’s all he ended up getting. “I might have gotten one but I’ma tell you this, he found Teyana Taylor’s album at this same time” Pusha acknowledged. At least it was productive for somebody. After those 10 days, it was time to go home, but then Kanye convinced Push to come with him to Wyoming to make music, where I can only assume they split more exorbant costs. That’s where they found Pusha T’s next album, one with none of the songs from the original on there. That’s also where the idea of Kanye West producing the entirety of his own album, his collaborative album with Kid Cudi, Teyana’s album and Nas’ album, making them all seven tracks long and putting them out week after week came from.