Lil Wayne’s life is a blur due to his bad memory.
The New Orleans-born rapper, 40, revealed in a new interview with Rolling Stone Friday that he doesn’t recall which of his own songs were part of which of his famous albums.
“I don’t know “Tha Carter III”, “Tha Carter II,” “Tha Carter One” from “Tha Carter IV,” he admitted.
“And that’s just my God’s honest truth. You could lie, you could ask me [about] such and such song, I wouldn’t even know what we talking about.”
Wayne added that his projects hold “no significance” to him “at all” since he doesn’t remember them.
The “Lollipop” rapper said his memory loss is so bad, that he doesn’t even recall when his albums came out, noting “Tha Carter III” as an example.
“That’s how much I don’t know,” Wayne shared before providing a possible explanation as to why his mind doesn’t recollect important facts.
“I work every day, bro — every single day,” the “A Milli” rapper said. “And also, I always look at it as the curse part of the gift and the curse.”
Wayne said the trade-off of having a bad memory is that he was blessed with an “amazing mind” that is able to create such successful hits in the first place.
“I believe that [God] blessed me with this amazing mind, but would not give [me] an amazing memory to remember this amazing s–t,” he told Rolling Stone.
Wayne reportedly has a history of health issues, including a longtime battle with epilepsy.
In 2017, the “Sucker for Pain” rapper had to cancel a show in Las Vegas after suffering multiple seizures, per Rolling Stone. He was reportedly found unconscious at his Chicago hotel room at the time.
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Wayne was also hospitalized in 2013 after suffering a series of seizures.
According to the Los Angeles Times, many believed at the time that the rapper’s use of sizzurp, a recreational drug beverage usually mixed with cough syrup, may have been behind the incident.
Despite his struggles, Wayne told Rolling Stone Friday that he has no plans to slow down.
“The motivation isn’t to show them that I’m still that dude, which I am,” the “Masked Singer” alum explained.
“The motivation is to show them why I’m still that dude. That’s the motivation, because I want [rappers of the new generation] to hopefully get something from that and they continue to still be whoever the dude or woman they are.”