Hip-Hop’s Deluxe Editions Rule the Billboard Album Chart

The Atlanta rapper Lil Baby notched a fifth week at No. 1 and Lil Durk returned to No. 2 with recently refreshed releases.

Lil Baby is No. 1 again, thanks in part to a rerelease of his album “My Turn” with additional tracks.

Like most rappers these days, Lil Babyhas succeeded commercially thanks to digital streaming, earning a total of just 641 traditional sales this week, but more than making up for that with 106 million on-demand streams in the United States, including 84 million in audio and 22 million in video. His total was down less than 1 percent from last week.

Though it has been streamed heavily since its release in late February, “My Turn” received an extra jolt on May 1 when the album was reissued online as a “deluxe” version, featuring six additional tracks including “We Paid,” with 42 Dugg, which has become a popular summer hit and YouTube video. (In all, nine of the 26 songs from “My Turn” have received music video treatments.)

The Chicago rapper Lil Durk saw success with that deluxe strategy this week as well, after he added seven tracks to the mixtape “Just Cause Y’all Waited 2,” originally released in May, sending the release up to No. 2 from No. 56 the week before. Tracks from the new version of “Just Cause Y’all Waited 2” were streamed 58 million times.

The rest of the Top 5 also includes consistent streaming hits that have stuck around through the summer: DaBaby’s “Blame It on Baby” is No. 3 with 60 million streams; Post Malone’s “Hollywood’s Bleeding” is No. 4 with 48 million; and the Weeknd’s “After Hours” (which also received a deluxe edition) is No. 5 with 38 million. Each of those albums has been on the chart for more than 10 weeks.

The week’s highest-ranking debut came from Haim, the trio of California sisters, whose “Women In Music Pt. III” charted at No. 13 with 27,000 units of total activity, including 19,000 in sales and 9.5 million streams. Last week’s biggest debut and No. 2 over all, “Rough and Rowdy Ways”by Bob Dylan, fell to No. 50, with 14,000 units, most of them in traditional sales.