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Somebody Scream! Rap Music's Rise to Prominence in the Aftershock of Black Power

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by Marcus Reeves
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Somebody Scream! Rap Music's Rise to Prominence in the Aftershock of Black Power by Marcus Reeves

For many African Americans of a certain demographic the sixties and seventies were the golden age of political movements. The Civil Rights movement segued into the Black Power movement which begat the Black Arts movement. Fast forward to 1979 and the release of Sugarhill Gang's "Rapper's Delight." With the onset of the Reagan years, we begin to see the unraveling of many of the advances fought for in the previous decades. Much of this occurred in the absence of credible, long-term leadership in the black community. Young blacks disillusioned with politics and feeling society no longer cared or looked out for their concerns started rapping with each other about their plight, becoming their own leaders on the battlefield of culture and birthing Hip-Hop in the process. In Somebody Scream, Marcus Reeves explores hip-hop music and its politics. Looking at ten artists that have impacted rap--from Run-DMC (Black Pop in a B-Boy Stance) to Eminem (Vanilla Nice)--and puts their music and celebrity in a larger socio-political context. In doing so, he tells the story of hip hop's rise from New York-based musical form to commercial music revolution to unifying expression for a post-black power generation.

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Ebook Details
Pages: 336
Size: 402 KB
Publisher: Faber & Faber
Date published:   2009
ISBN: 9781466822153 (DRM-EPUB)

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This product is listed in the following categories:

Nonfiction > Social Science > Ethnic Studies > African American Studies
Nonfiction > Music > Genres & Styles > Rap & Hip Hop
Nonfiction > Political Science > Political Freedom & Security > Civil Rights

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