Complete Mac Miller Discography (Mixtapes, Albums, Singles, and Features)

Mac Miller was a prolific artist throughout his short life. This page catalogues Mac Miller’s complete discography, including albums, mixtapes, singles, and appearances.

American rapper and producer Malcolm James McCormick began his career at just fourteen years old. By fifteen, he’d released his first mixtape under the name EZ Mac, changing his stage name to Mac Miller two years later.

Miller signed with indie label Rostrum Records before his eighteenth birthday. The following year and the release of his fifth mixtape, Best Day Ever, brought breakthrough success and the artist’s first spot on the US Billboard Hot 100 for its single “Donald Trump.” The song also went platinum, and subsequent releases often fared just as well or better. Despite the pressures of young fame, the rapper quickly hit his stride and garnered more fans, critical acclaim, and notable collaborations each year.

Tragically, Miller passed away in 2018 from an overdose of cocaine, fentanyl, and alcohol. Posthumous releases included collaborations with artists like Sia and Kali Uchis, as well as Circles—the album Miller was working on prior to his death.

In October of 2021, streaming platforms saw an official re-release of Miller’s 2014 mixtape Faces. Acclaimed upon its release for themes of addiction and mental health issues, today Faces seems to eerily predict the rapper’s death. In Miller’s 2015 interview with Billboard, the artist stated that the track “Grand Finale” was “supposed to be the last song I made on earth.”

Miller explained that his drug use had since declined and he was feeling healthier and that Faces was written at a very low point, adding, “I don’t feel that way as much anymore.”

Here is the complete discography of Mac Miller, including every album, mixtape, single, and feature.


Albums / Mixtapes

Black and white portrait of Mac Miller smoking weed on a vinyl record painted blue, against a drop cloth with pink and blue paint spatters.
Image Credit: SimplySaraArt on Deviant Art.


  • “Nikes on My Feet”
  • “Kool Aid & Frozen Pizza”
  • “Knock Knock”
  • “Senior Skip Day”
  • “On and On”
  • “Donald Trump”
  • “Frick Park Market”
  • “Party on Fifth Ave.”
  • “Up All Night”
  • “Loud”
  • “Lucky Ass Bitch” featuring Juicy J
  • “S.D.S.”
  • “Watching Movies”
  • “Diablo”
  • “100 Grandkids”
  • “Break the Law”
  • “Clubhouse”
  • “Weekend” featuring Miguel
  • “We” featuring CeeLo Green
  • “My Favorite Part” featuring Ariana Grande
  • “Buttons”
mac miller via deviant art by traavvv
Photo Credit: Traavvv on DeviantArt

Singles Cont’d

  • “Programs”
  • “Small Worlds”
  • “Self Care”
  • “What’s the Use?”
  • “Time” featuring Free Nationals and Kali Uchis
  • “Good News”
  • “Come Back to Earth”
  • “Hurt Feelings”
  • “Ladders”
  • “2009”
  • “So It Goes”
  • “Dang!” featuring Anderon .Paak
  • “Stay”
  • “Skin”
  • “Cinderella” featuring Ty Dolla $ign
  • “Perfect Circle / God Speed”
  • “ROS”
  • “Best Day Ever”
  • “Wear My Hat”
  • “All Around the World”
  • “Keep Floatin”
  • “BDE Bonus”
  • “Matches” featuring Ab-Soul
  • “Objects in the Mirror”
  • “Gees”
  • “Watching Movies”
  • “Suplexes Inside of Complexes and Duplexes”
  • “Goosebumpz”
  • “O.K.”
  • “Smile Back”
  • “My Team”
  • “Loitering”
  • “Missed Calls”
  • “Thoughts from a Balcony”
  • “Brand Name”
  • “Dunno”
  • “Clarity”
  • “The Star Room”

Embed from Getty Images

Singles Cont’d

  • “Avian”
  • “I’m Not Real”
  • “Bird Call”
  • “I Am Who Am (Killin’ Time)
  • “Red Dot Music”
  • “Remember”
  • “Someone Like You”
  • “Youforia”
  • “Claymation – Bonus Track”
  • “Life”
  • “Soulmate”
  • “Nothing from Nothing”
  • “Fight the Feeling”
  • “Perfecto”
  • “Desperado”
  • “In the Bag”
  • “Earth”
  • “The Question”
  • “Circles”
  • “Complicated”
  • “Blue World”
  • “I Can See”
  • “Everybody”
  • “Woods”
  • “Hand Me Downs”
  • “That’s On Me”
  • “Hands”
  • “Surf”
  • “Once A Day”
  • “Of the Soul”
  • “Right”
  • “Floating”
  • “Doors”
  • “Rush Hour”
  • “Two Matches” featuring Ab-Soul
  • “Time Flies” featuring Lil B

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Singles Cont’d

  • “When in Rome”
  • “Cut the Check” featuring Chief Keef
  • “Ascension”
  • “Aliens Fighting Robots”
  • “Vitamins”
  • “The Mourning After”
  • “1 Threw 8”
  • “Ignorant”
  • “Sunlight”
  • “America”
  • “Fuck ‘Em All”
  • “Wings”
  • “Conversation Pt. 1”
  • “Jet Fuel”
  • “English Lane”
  • “Diamonds & Gold”
  • “Man In The Hat”
  • “Oy Vey”
  • “I’ll Be There”
  • “Wake Up”
  • “Down the Rabbit Hole”
  • “Play Ya Cards”
  • “She Said”
  • “Life Ain’t Easy”
  • “Planet God Damn” featuring Njomza
  • “God Is Fair, Sexy Nasty” featuring Kendrick Lamar
  • “Live Free”
  • “Aquarium”
  • “The Festival” featuring Little Dragon
  • “Eggs Aisle”
  • “PA Nights”
  • “Black Bush”
  • “Under The Weather”
  • “Colors and Shapes”
  • “Inside Outside”
  • “Here We Go”
  • “Friends” featuring ScHoolboy Q
  • “Angel Dust”
  • “Malibu”
  • “What Do You Do” featuring Sir Michael Rocks
  • “It Just Doesn’t Matter”
  • “Therapy”
  • “Polo Jeans” featuring Earl Sweatshirt
  • “Happy Birthday”

Embed from Getty Images

Singles Cont’d

  • “Wedding”
  • “Funeral”
  • “Ave Maria”
  • “55”
  • “San Francisco”
  • “Insomniak” featuring Rick Ross
  • “Uber” featuring Mike Jones
  • “Rain” featuring Vince Staples
  • “Apparition”
  • “Thumbalina”
  • “New Faces v2” featuring Earl Sweatshirt
  • “Grand Finale”
  • “Yeah – bonus”
  • “Jump”
  • “Love Me As I Have Loved You”
  • “Angels (When She Shuts Her Eyes)”
  • “Get Up”
  • “In the Air”
  • “Snooze”
  • “Blue Slide Park”
  • “Hole In My Pocket”
  • “One Last Thing”
  • “Kickin’ Incredibly Dope Shit”
  • “Outside”
  • “Get Em Up”
  • “The Spins”
  • “Don’t Mind If I Do”
  • “Paper Route”
  • “Good Evening”
  • “Ride Around”
  • “Mad Flava, Heavy Flow” featuring DJ Bonics
  • “All I Want Is You”
  • “Poppy”
  • “Face In The Crowd”
  • “Ayye”
  • “Back In The Day”


  • “I’m V.I.P.” by Consequence also featuring Diggy Simmons
  • “Beautiful Money” by Moola Gang
  • “Always Been” by Smoke DZA
  • “82 92” by Statik Selektah also featuring Termanology
  • “Extra Extra” by Rapsody
  • “Around the World” by Boaz also featuring Josh Everette
  • “Groupie Love” by Statik Selektah also featuring Josh Xantus
  • “Middle Finger” by Cobra Starship
  • “Moves like Jagger” (Remix) by Maroon 5 also featuring Christina Aguilera
  • “Great” by Sir Michael Rocks also featuring Casey Veggies
  • “Strip Show” by The Come Up
  • “Happy Days” by Statik Selektah also featuring Termanology, Bun B and Shawn Stockman
  • “Black Acura” by Pac Div
  • “The Way” by Ariana Grande
  • “21 & Over” by Statik Selektah also featuring Sean Price
  • “Into You” (Alex Ghenea Remix) by Ariana Grande
  • “Came Thru/Easily” by Chuck Inglish also featuring Ab-Soul
  • “Learn How to Watch” by Carnage also featuring MadeinTYO
  • “That’s Life” by 88-Keys also featuring Sia
  • “I Just Wanna” by Chief Keef
  • “The Law” by Ab-Soul also featuring Rapsody
  • “House Party – Remix” by Meek Mill also featuring Fabolous
  • “Time” by Free Nationals
  • “I Believed It” by dvsn also featuring Ty Dolla $ign
  • “Aquaberry Dolphin” by Riff Raff
  • “Grab Her Hand” by Micahel Christmas
  • “Learn How to Watch” by Carnage also featuring MadeinTYO
  • “Cold Summer” by DJ Kay Slay also featuring Kendrick Lamar
  • “Sensation” by Ronald Bruner, Jr.
  • “Until Then” by Smoke DZA also featuring Pete Rock
  • “We Stay High” by Mike James also featuring Twan
  • “Coming Back” by Domo Genesis
  • “C4” by Sap

Embed from Getty Images

Features Cont’d

  • “Dat Sound Good” by PRyhme also featuring Ab-Soul
  • “Black Acura” by Pac Div
  • “Fast Life” by Hardo also featuring Njomza
  • “Monday” by EARTHGANG
  • “HD” by Choo Jackson
  • “Malcom Interlude” by Thelonious Martin
  • “Drank & Smoke” by French Montana
  • “Don’t Know” by Boaz
  • “Lost Boys” by Sir Micael Rocks
  • “Guild” by Earl Sweatshirt
  • “Wanders of the Mind” by The Internet
  • “Old Pictures On The Wall” by Choo Jackson
  • “Hate Me Later” by JD Era
  • “Earning Potential” by Talib Kweli also featuring Z TRIP
  • “Genius” by Mc Melodee
  • “Happy Days” by Statik Selektah also featuring Bun B and Shawn Stockman of Boyz II Men
  • “Can I Live” by Casey Veggies
  • “Out Da Box” by Chalie Boy
  • “Beautiful Money” by Moolah Gang
  • “P.A.” by Freeway
  • “Chow Line” by Max B & Beedie
  • “The Riddle” by TheAtlanta Playground
  • “Meagan Good” by Pete Rock and Camp Lo
  • “Pinata” by Freddie Gibbs also featuring Domo Genesis, G-Wiz, Casey Veggies, Sulaiman, and Meechy Darko
  • “Camera” by DJ Drama, FKi 1st, Post Malone
  • “Triple Double” by French Montana
  • “Generation” by Rapsody
  • “RoundTable Discussion” by Rapsody
  • “Day Before” by Young Thug 
  • “That’s Love” by 9th Wonder

But My Mackin’ Ain’t Easy

Released: 2007

Facts about But My Mackin’ Ain’t Easy

  • “But My Mackin’ Ain’t Easy” is Mac Miller’s debut mixtape.  At the time of its release, Miller went by the moniker “Easy Mac,” sometimes stylized as EZ Mac instead.
  • At the end of “Red Dot Music” on Mac’s studio album Watching Movies with the Sound Off, Loaded Lux references the original Mac moniker, saying “You was Easy Mac with the cheesy raps…”

Popular Songs

  • “Bars for Days”
  • “Cruisin'”



How High

How High Mixtape cover art. Mac Miller with Beddie as part of the "Ill Spoken"

Released: October 27, 2008

Facts about How High:

  • How High is a mixtape created by rap duo Ill Spoken, consisting of Pittsburgh rapper Beedie and EZ Mac
  • How High was the only mixtape released by the hip hop/rap duo Ill Spoken

Popular Songs

  • “Tryna Get Blazed”
  • “Whatup Dilla”
  • “The Holdup”
  • “Gotcha Opin”



The Jukebox: Prelude to Class Clown

Released: June 1, 2009

Facts about The Jukebox: Prelude to Class Clown

  • The Jukebox is Mac’s 2nd mixtape.  He was just 17 at the time of its release.
  • “On Some Real Shit (100,000 Bars)” samples Miilkbone’s 1995 track “Keep It Real.”

Check out this awesome album review of The Jukebox by Donna-Claire Chesman.

Popular Songs 

  • “Cruisin'”
  • “J’ s on My Feet”
  • “On Some Real Shit (100,000 Bars)”
  • “Got a Clue”
  • “Snapback”







The High Life

Released: December 1, 2009

Facts about The High Life

  • “Live Free” won Best Hip Hop Video at the Pittsburgh Hip Hop Awards in 2010, where Miller also received the coveted 21 & Under of the Year award.
  • As with his previous mixtapes, Miller released The High Life independently. Though he signed with Rostrum Records in 2010, a significant portion of his discography continued to be self-released—most notably the mixtapes and tracks recorded under various aliases.

Popular Songs

  • “The High Life”
  • “Ridin’ High”
  • “Live Free”
  • “5 O’Clock” feat Boaz
  • “Another Night”
  • “Pen Game” feat Skyzoo







Released: August 13, 2010

Facts about K.I.D.S.

  • The album title—an acronym for “Kickin’ Incredibly Dope Shit”—is also a reference to gritty 1995 drama Kids starring Chloë Sevigny, Rosario Dawson, and other then-unknown actors. Lines from the movie can be heard in the track gaps.
  • Rapper Lord Finesse filed a $10 million lawsuit against Mac Miller and associated parties for sampling his song “Hip 2 Da Game” in “Kool Aid and Frozen Pizza.” The case was eventually settled for an undisclosed amount.
  • “Kool Aid and Froze Pizza” actually shares the same beat to Logic’s “Young Sinatra 2”.

Popular Songs

  • “Nikes on My Feet”
  • “Senior Skip Day”
  • “Don’t Mind If I Do”
  • “Ride Around”
  • “Knock Knock”
  • “Kool Aid and Frozen Pizza”





Best Day Ever

Released: March 11, 2011

Facts about Best Day Ever

  • The music video for “Donald Trump” is Miller’s most-watched on YouTube, with nearly 200 million views as of 2021.
  • A remastered version of Best Day Ever was released by Rostrum five years later.
  • While Miller was already known in the industry as an emerging and talented producer, he did not produce any of the tracks on this mixtape. Notable producers for Best Day Ever include Chuck Inglish, Beanz N Kornbread, Khrysis, and others.

Popular Songs

  • “Best Day Ever”
  • “Get Up”
  • “Donald Trump”
  • “Oy Vey”
  • “In the Air”
  • “Snooze”
  • “Keep Floatin'”





On and On and Beyond (EP)

Released: March 29, 2011

Facts about On And On And Beyond

  • This debut EP features four tracks previously released on The High Life and Best Day Ever.
  • On and On and Beyond peaked at number 55 on the US Billboard 200 a little over 2 weeks after its release.

Popular Songs

  • “Put It On”
  • “Live Free”
  • “On and On”
  • “In the Air”






I Love Life, Thank You

Released: October 10, 2011

Facts about I Love Life, Thank You

  • Mac Miller took a unique and effective promotional angle for this mixtape, releasing a new track for every 100,000 followers he garnered on Twitter. The entirety of I Love Life, Thank You was released when he reached a million followers.

Popular Songs

  • “I Love Life, Thank You”
  • “People Under the Stairs”
  • “Willie Dynamite”






Blue Slide Park

Released: November 8, 2011

Facts about Blue Slide Park

  • This was the rapper’s first studio album. Miller McCormick, Mac’s older brother, designed the album artwork.
  • Its title pays homage to a park in Pittsburgh, Miller’s hometown. Following his death in 2018, Miller’s fans organized a vigil at the site. The park has become an unofficial memorial of sorts in the years since, with events and gatherings occurring on the rapper’s birthday, the anniversary of his death, and anniversaries of album and mixtape releases.

Popular Songs

  • “Blue Slide Park”
  • “PA Nights”
  • “Under the Weather”
  • “Missed Calls”
  • “Man in the Hat”






Released: March 23, 2012

Facts about Macadelic

  • Marking Miller’s seventh mixtape release, Macadelic didn’t enter the US Billboard 200 until after his death in 2018.
  • A remastered version was released about three months prior to his overdose.

Popular Songs

  • “Desperado”
  • “Thoughts from a Balcony”
  • “Fight The Feeling”
  • “The Mourning After”
  • “1 Threw 8”
  • “America” (feat Casey Veggies and Joey Bada$$)
  • “The Question” (feat Lil Wayne)







Released: November 20, 2012

Facts about You

  • Released under the alias Larry Lovestein & The Velvet Revival, You is Miller’s second EP and explores experimental jazz fusion. Lovestein was one of many Mac Miller alter egos.

Popular Songs

  • “You”






Run On Sentences: Volume I

Released: March 4, 2013

Facts about Run On Sentences: Volume 1

  • This mixtape was released under the alias Larry Fisherman. Miller recorded its entirety during a tour in Australia.

Popular Songs

  • “I Am Actually A Fish Alien”





Watching Movies With The Sound Off

Released: June 18, 2013

Facts about Watching Movies with the Sound Off

  • This is Miller’s second studio album, and marked the rapper’s official transition into more personal topics. It debuted at number 3 on the U.S. Billboard 200, praised by critics for a maturation in both style and lyrics from Miller’s earlier work.
  • Hundreds of songs were reportedly recorded during the making of this album, including nine collaborations with Schoolboy Q—only one of which, “Gees,” made the final cut.
  • Jay Electronica’s verse on “Suplexes Inside of Complexes and Duplexes” arrived just 2 hours prior to Miller mastering the album.

Popular Songs

  • “Star Room”
  • “Avian”
  • “I’m Not Real” (feat Earl Sweatshirt)
  • “S.D.S.”
  • “Bird Call”
  • “Matches” (feat Ab-Soul)
  • “Gees” (feat Schoolboy Q)
  • “Watching Movies”
  • “Suplexes inside of Complexes and Duplexes”
  • “Aquarium”
  • “Claymation” (feat Vinny Radio) (Bonus Track)






Stolen Youth with Vince Staples

Released: June 20, 2013

Facts about Stolen Youth with Vince Staples

  • Miller used his production alias, Larry Fisherman, for this mixtape collaboration—although he’s credited as a songwriter under his legal name of Malcolm McCormick, and uses his Delusional Thomas alias for vocals in the intro track.




Delusional Thomas

Released: October 31, 2013

Facts about Delusional Thomas

  • Performing under his alias Delusional Thomas, Miller used his alias of Larry Fisherman to produce the mixtape entirely on his own, with the exception of track “Bill.”
  • Miller released Delusional Thomas as a free download with little to no promotion. He described writing and performing as this alter ego as “therapeutic,” stating that it “felt so good to go in and just fuckin’ talk about the sadistic urges that everybody else has but doesn’t want to say.”

Popular Songs

  • “Melvin”
  • “72”
  • “The Jesuits” featuring Da$h






Released: May 11, 2014

Facts about Faces

  • Miller’s darkest and most personal release to date, Faces is often considered the rapper’s greatest work. It was officially released to streaming platforms and distributed in vinyl in 2021 by Miller’s estate.
  • The official release of Faces was delayed due to legal issues surrounding samples, such as an excerpt from Meatballs in “It Just Doesn’t Matter” and Charles Bukowski’s spoken-word feature in “Wedding,” among others.
  • A music video for “Colors and Shapes” was released in September of 2021, directed by Sam Mason. Mason worked closely with Miller’s family to create an imaginative tribute to the rapper, calling the end result “a video about childhood—growing up as an artist and the highs and lows of that experience. …a look at the emotional, difficult, and perilous but noble path of an artist.”

Popular Songs

  • “Friends”
  • “Angel Dust”
  • “What Do You Do” featuring Sir Michael Rocks
  • “It Just Doesn’t Matter”
  • “Polo Jeans” featuring Earl Sweatshirt
  • “Diablo”
  • “Ave Maria”
  • “San Francisco”
  • “Uber” featuring Mike Jones
  • “Rain” featuring Vince Staples
  • “New Faces V2” featuring Earl Sweatshirt & Da$h







Released: September 18, 2015

Facts about GO:OD AM

  • Miller’s third studio album debuted at number 4 on the US Billboard 200.
  • Another clever promotion generated buzz prior to this album’s release. Miller unveiled an alarm clock app two weeks prior that played excerpts from GO:OD AM.
  • A “Breakfast Special Edition” of the album included a physical disc, digital download, one serving of cereal, a promotional bowl with matching spoon, and a surprise item (often a GO:OD AM t-shirt or placemat).

Popular Songs

  • “Brand Name”
  • “Break The Law”





Run On Sentences: Volume II

Facts about Run On Sentences: Volume II

  • Like the first volume, this album was released under Miller’s alias of Larry Fisherman. Its experimental jazz-synth sounds drew some criticism but were well-received by Miller’s most devout fans.
  • Track “Smile” was very special to Miller, according a Tweet he posted on ROS2‘s release day.

Released: December 30, 2015




The Divine Feminine

Released: September 16, 2016

Facts about The Divine Feminine

  • This studio album—Miller’s fourth—featured artists such as Kendrick Lamar and Ariana Grande, among others.
  • The Divine Feminine was intended to be an EP, until Miller discovered he needed more time and tracks to discuss “more emotional things that I would probably not want to say in fear of looking less cool.”
  • “My Favorite Part,” Miller’s third collaboration with Ariana Grande, was written before they began dating but released during the relationship. They were together for 2 years, reportedly splitting due to difficulties surrounding Miller’s addictions and struggles with sobriety.

Popular Songs

  • “Dang!”
  • “My Favorite Part”







Released: August 3, 2018

Facts about Swimming

  • This was Miller’s final release while he was alive. His breakup with Ariana Grande inspired many tracks and led to a darker theme than the more romantic tone of The Divine Feminine. It was certified platinum by the RIAA in 2021.
  • Swimming was nominated for Best Rap Album at the 2019 Grammy Awards. It was the rapper’s first and only Grammy nomination. Cardi B took home the award but stated that she shared the honor with Miller. Grande took to Twitter to share her outrage that Miller didn’t win. She later deleted many of the posts and clarified she didn’t hold a grudge against Cardi B; she was just upset by Miller’s loss.

Popular Songs

  • “So It Goes”
  • “Self Care”
  • “Small Worlds”
  • “Ladders”
  • “2009”





This is a video of Mac in his studio shortly before the release of Swimming. It’s possible that this song was just one of the tracks he was recording for Circles, an album he intended to release as an accompaniment to Swimming, which explains why it is so different.

Even though this track may have been recorded around the time of Swimming and Circles, it appears on neither album.


Download: Spotify / iTunes / Amazon



Album Cover of "Circles" by Mac Miller

Released: January 17, 2020

Facts about Circles

  • This was Miller’s sixth and final studio album, and his first posthumous release. Notable producer and songwriter Jon Brion—known for his work with artists such as Fiona Apple, Robyn Hitchcock, and Frank Ocean, as well as movie scores like Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind—completed production, since the album was unfinished at the time of Miller’s death.
  • Circles peaked at number 3 on the US Billboard 200 and was met with great fanfare from critics and fans alike. It was intended to be part of a trilogy, along with Swimming and what Jon Brion speculated “would have been just a pure hip-hop record.”
  • “I Can See” reportedly includes vocals from Miller’s ex, Ariana Grande, although she goes uncredited since production was unable to confirm if the voice was hers or not. Her representation declined to comment on the matter, though fans of both artists widely agree the vocals sound like hers.

Popular Songs

  • “Good News”
  • “Circles”






The abrupt end to Mac Miller’s life and rapidly evolving career continues to sadden fans and the rap and hip-hop communities—but, given the artist’s enormous body of work, it’s not farfetched to hope for more posthumous releases.

Mac Miller shared a moment in an interview where he revealed where much of his inspiration came from. He shared that one of his biggest inspirations was Kanye West and rapper’s like Mac Miller would study Kanye’s albums to become one of the next stars.

In 2020, the Miller family re-released Swimming and Circles as a vinyl box set, bringing two-thirds of the rapper’s intended trilogy to market the way he wanted. They’ve also released (and permitted the release) of heretofore unheard snippets, unseen recording footage, and freestyles from his last days, hinting that the Mac Miller legacy won’t just endure: it’s not even finished yet. So for now, just sit back, relax, and smoke to Mac’s greatest work so far.

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