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#18733 [Rokus] Wie en waar?

26 maart 2020, 14:31:46 geplaatst door Rokus · 12 Reacties · Geraden door Rick B · Foto

DJ Kool Herc - 1520 Sedgewick Ave. (2015)

DJ Kool Herc – 1520 Sedgewick Ave. (2015)

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12 reacties tot nog toe ↓

  • 1 Blogman // 26 maart 2020 om 15:54:13

    Blogman

    Nile Rodgers

  • 2 Rokus // 26 maart 2020 om 16:03:09

    Rokus

    Leuk antwoord in combinatie met de gezochte persoon.

  • 3 Rokus // 26 maart 2020 om 16:22:41

    Rokus

    De gezochte plek ligt ook vlak bij de plek waar Nile’s carriere een ‘turning point’ kreeg.

  • 4 Rokus // 26 maart 2020 om 22:57:14

    Rokus

    1 van de belangrijkste lokatie’s in de muziekhistorie van de 20e eeuw.

  • 5 Rick B // 26 maart 2020 om 23:59:37

    Rick B

    Buk Buk?

  • 6 Ruzenka // 27 maart 2020 om 2:05:12

    Ruzenka

    West 54th Street in New York?

  • 7 Rokus // 27 maart 2020 om 7:31:40

    Rokus

    @5: 1e optreden van De Bikkels in 1984? 🙂

  • 8 Rokus // 27 maart 2020 om 7:33:03

    Rokus

    @6: iets noordelijker.

  • 9 Rokus // 27 maart 2020 om 7:52:13

    Rokus

    Hier begon ‘t.

  • 10 Rick B // 27 maart 2020 om 11:15:09

    Rick B

    DJ Kool Herc staande voor 1520 Sedgewick Ave.

  • 11 Rick B // 27 maart 2020 om 11:15:37

    Rick B

    Clive Campbell (born April 16, 1955), better known by his stage name DJ Kool Herc, is a Jamaican–American DJ who is credited with helping originate hip hop music in the Bronx, New York City, in the 1970s through his “Back to School Jam”[4], hosted on August 11, 1973, at 1520 Sedgwick Avenue. After his younger sister, Cindy Campbell, became inspired to earn extra cash for back-to-school clothes, she decided to have her older brother, then 16 years old, play music for the neighborhood in their apartment building.[5] Known as the “Founder of Hip-Hop” and “Father of Hip-Hop”, Campbell began playing hard funk records of the sort typified by James Brown as an alternative both to the violent gang culture of the Bronx and to the nascent popularity of disco in the 1970s.

    Campbell began to isolate the instrumental portion of the record which emphasized the drum beat—the “break”—and switch from one break to another. Using the same two-turntable set-up of disco DJs, he used two copies of the same record to elongate the break. This breakbeat DJing, using funky drum solos, formed the basis of hip hop music. Campbell’s announcements and exhortations to dancers helped lead to the syncopated, rhythmically spoken accompaniment now known as rapping.

    He called the dancers “break-boys” and “break-girls”, or simply b-boys and b-girls. Campbell’s DJ style was quickly taken up by figures such as Afrika Bambaataa and Grandmaster Flash. Unlike them, he never made the move into commercially recorded hip hop in its earliest years.

  • 12 Rick B // 27 maart 2020 om 11:58:15

    Rick B

    https://www.volkskrant.nl/cultuur-media/het-allereerste-hiphopfeest-ooit-hier-was-het-man-het-was-earthquakin~b06ec1fa/

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