Lil Marlo Death (Atlanta Rapper Shot & Killed) Wiki – Lil Marlo Death (Atlanta Rapper Shot & Killed) Biography
Atlanta rapper Lil Marlo has reportedly passed away at the age of 27. According to XXL, he was shot and killed on a Georgia highway at the early hours of the morning. A video started to circulate Twitter and Instagram this morning the car Marlo was reportedly in left on the side of the highway with a group of people surrounding it.
Lil Yachty broke the news early Sunday morning. The rapper took to Instagram to react to Lil Marlo’s sudden death. Lil Yachty revealed that he and Lil Marlo had just worked on a song that morning. He wrote: “We just did a song a 4 this morning smh rip brother [Lil Marlo].”
Here’s footage of QC artist Lil Marlo’s car being shot up, Rest In Peace Lil Marlo 🙏🏿🙏🏿🙏🏿 pic.twitter.com/kv6mWm1USN
— Blanco Tarantino TV (@BlancoTarantino) July 12, 2020
Lil Marlo, who was signed to the label Quality Control, was known for such songs as “1st N 3rd,” “F*ckem” and “9 + Z6ne = 1’5″.” Lil Marlo was close friends with fellow Quality Control artist and Atlanta native Lil Baby. According to Lil Marlo’s biography on All Music, both rappers broke onto the scene together in 2017.
Lil Marlo never considered getting into the industry until multiple people around him said that he should become a rapper. According to All Music, Lil Marlo used his experiences on the streets to earn success quickly. His All Music biography breaks down many of the career-shaping projects Lil Marlo was a part of:
He took part in a slew of Quality Control releases issued during the latter half of 2017. These included Lil Baby’s Harder Than Hard track “Ride or Die,” the full-length Lil Baby collaboration 2 the Hard Way, and a solo mixtape entitled The Wire. Additionally, he had two slots on the number five Billboard 200 entry Control the Streets, Vol. 1, featured with Lil Baby and Gucci Mane on “The Load” and showcased alone on “Live Like Dis,” the finale. Within six months of 2018, Marlo was behind two more solo tapes, 9th Ward God and The Real1. The next year, he branched out with a verse on Yella Beezy’s “Big Shit” and connected with City Girls and Offset for “Soakin Wet,” a preview of Control the Streets, Vol. 2.