Scorpion, his fifth studio album, isn't entirely focused on the significance of fatherhood. Many of its 25 tracks are built around standard-issue Drake themes"Òthe audacity of rappers who dare speak his name, the psychic toll associated with dating multiple beautiful women at once, people who use Instagram weirdly"Òand the hyper-topical nature of the lines regarding paternity suggest they were added to the album at the last-minute. But fatherhood hangs over Scorpion all the same, casting Drake's emotional immaturity into sharp relief. He's never been more skilled as a technician or melodicist, and it's remarkable how engaging Scorpion is for over 90 minutes. But the kind of juvenile navel-gazing that leads someone to write a line like, "She say do you love me, I tell her only partly/I only love my bed and my mama, I'm sorry" is less compelling when it's coming from a 31-year-old father than a would-be college kid trying to make a name for himself.