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Zulu Nation Throw Down Part II - Various - Essential Old School Hip Hop (CD)

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8 thoughts on “ Zulu Nation Throw Down Part II - Various - Essential Old School Hip Hop (CD) ”

  1. Hip hop music, also called rap music, is a genre of popular music developed in the United States by inner-city African Americans and Latino Americans in the Bronx borough of New York City in the s. It consists of a stylized rhythmic music that commonly accompanies rapping, a rhythmic and rhyming speech that is chanted. It developed as part of hip hop culture, a subculture defined by four.
  2. Zulu Nation Throwdown (as Afrika Bambaataa & The Cosmic Force) Various - True School - Lyrical Lessons From The Rap Legends Vol. 1 (Comp) 2 versions Cold Front, K-tel International Inc. US.
  3. Old-school hip hop is noted for its relatively simple rapping techniques, compared to later hip hop music. [4] Artists such as Melle Mel would use few syllables per bar of music, [7] with simple rhythms [4] [7] and a moderate tempo. [8] Much of the subject matter of old-school hip hop centers around partying and having a good time. [4] In the book How to Rap, Immortal Technique explains how.
  4. The Zulu Nation was founded in by DJ Afrika Bamambaataa, a man often labelled as the godfather of hip-hop. Alim established a Central Indiana chapter of the Zulu Nation last year and he’s been putting in work to increase the organization’s presence in Indianapolis.
  5. Afrika Bambaataa (born April 10th or October 4th, or ; though his birth-date is hotly debated as he refuses to comment on his age) is a community leader, DJ, and Hip-Hop musician from the South Bronx, New York. He was instrumental in the early development of Hip-Hop throughout the 70s, and he has played a significant role in its culture for years.
  6. Aug 17, - All things Zulu!! Peace to the Universal Zulu Nation!. See more ideas about Zulu, Hip hop images and Hip hop pins.
  7. Jan 23,  · The Universal Zulu Nation is an international hip hop awareness group formed and headed by hip hop pioneer Afrika Bambaataa. Originally known simply as the O.
  8. Why doesn’t the Hip Hop Nation become a political party? They could use the old PE logo as the party symbol and run Chuck D as prez and Prof. Griff as vice. The Hip Hop community already has enough money and resources to solve 90% of the economic and social problems in the Black community. What they lack is direction.

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