MK – Hip Hop Old-School mix (highly motivational)

Check out my new hip hop mix, only old-school tracks!

Dope hits with awesome beats, perfect for workouts or some basketball shootouts!

Listen in high volume,  Enjoy  !!!!!!  MK – Hip Hop Old-School mix !!!!

https://soundcloud.com/mihai-kato/old-school-hip-hop-hype-up-mix

Listen on  -> Soundcloudgo to Soundcloud page   Mixcloudgo to MixCloud page

Download below:    [sociallocker]   Free Download mixClick to Download[/sociallocker]

#Motivation #Energy #Ambition #Hype #MoodBoosterMK - Hip Hop Old-School mix

“If you are not willing to fail, you never gonna put up that last shot”

Will Smith

History of HIP HOP/RAP

Hip-hop music is generally considered to have been pioneered in New York’s South Bronx in 1973 by Jamaican-born Kool DJ Herc. At a Halloween dance party thrown by his younger sister, Herc used an innovative turntable technique to stretch a song’s drum break by playing the break portion of two identical records consecutively.

The popularity of the extended break lent its name to “breakdancing”–a style specific to hip-hop culture, which was facilitated by extended drumbreaks played by DJs at New York dance parties. By the mid-1970s, New York’s hip-hop scene was dominated by seminal turntablists DJ Grandmaster Flash, Afrika Bambaataa, and Herc. The rappers of Sugarhill Gang produced hip-hop’s first commercially successful hit, “Rapper’s Delight,” in 1979′.

Rap itself–the rhymes spoken over hip-hop music–began as a commentary on the ability–or “skillz”–of a particular DJ while that DJ was playing records at a hip-hop event. MCs, the forerunners of today’s rap artists, introduced DJs and their songs and often recognized the presence of friends in the audience at hip-hop performances. Their role was carved out by popular African-American radio disc jockeys in New York during the latel96Os, who introduced songs and artists with spontaneous rhymes. The innovation of MCs caught the attention of hip-hop fans. Their rhymes lapped over from the transition period between the end of one song and the introduction of the next to the songs themselves.

Their commentaries moved solely from a DJ’s skillz to their own personal experiences and stories. The role of MCs in performances rose steadily, and they began to be recognized as artists in their own right2.

More read here:

https://web.stanford.edu/class/e297c/poverty_prejudice/mediarace/socialsignificance.htm

MK – Hip Hop Old-School mix

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