When hip hop music first developed in the late s, not many people knew about it. It was created in the poorest districts of New York City by African American and Latino teenagers as part of a hip hop scene that also produced breakdancing and graffiti art. Many of these young people were unemployed, but some found work as DJs in discos where they learned deejaying techniques like how to use two turntables and a DJ mixer to play records non-stop. Sometimes they'd also deejay at free block parties in their neighbourhoods where they'd play funk and disco tracks non-stop and ask a friend to act as their MC. The MC would introduce the DJ and encourage everyone to dance and have a good time.
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I agree with you for sure about Nicki becoming the most successful artist today but we have to remember who made the path that Nicki is able to walk on today. Eventhough yes today in hiphop, she is doing more than anyone else First off, Missy Elliot not only is a 5 time grammy award winner, she has numerous mtv, bet, american music awards, and all of her records have gone platinum. She has sold more records than any female rapper today. LiL Kim along with Eve can also say the say the same with all of their albums receiving platinum or gold certifications, grammys, and numerous other awards.
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Seated at a coffee table in an unidentifiable diner, revolutionary singer Nina Simone once told her interviewer that " So far, there hasn't been a time where feminism, hip-hop, and the black women in it, weren't desperately needed. Unsurprisingly, black female emcees aren't widely acknowledged for their contributions to feminism throughout the ages. And it's even more unsurprising that the sexism and misogyny black female emcees faced and still do are generally less talked about. We're quick to minimalize black female hardships in hip-hop largely because we've never had to put a microscope on what it's like to be a black female emcee in a male-dominated industry.
Hip-hop, a genre which bloomed out of a counter narrative in response to a system whose hands were wrapped tightly around the necks of its people, is one of counter culture's greatest byproducts. Long before the term hip-hop was coined, it was happening. And throughout the years, women in hip-hop have driven the culture forward, watering it into full bloom.