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Brooklyn drill

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Brooklyn drill is a regional subgenre of drill music, centered in Brooklyn, New York, that began as derivative of the drill music scene in Chicago and was modified with 808 percussion and sliding notes by producers from the drill music scene in the United Kingdom.[1][2][3] Brooklyn drill emerged around 2016 and was made popular in the mainstream in 2019 by the late Pop Smoke.[4][5][6][7] Other notable Brooklyn drill artists include Fivio Foreign, 22Gz, Sheff G, Sleepy Hallow, Sosa Geek, KJ Balla (deceased), Smoove'L, Fetty Luciano, MaxThaDemon, Ciggy Black, CoachDaGhost, Rah Swish, Bizzy Banks, Curly Savv, Envy Caine, Blizz Vito, PNV Jay and Nick Blixky (deceased).[8][9][10][11][12][13][14]

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Transcription

History

Brooklyn drill music first gained attention with the 2014 single "Hot Nigga" from rappers Bobby Shmurda and Rowdy Rebel.[15][16] Other early pioneers were rappers Bam Bino, Dah Dah and Curly Savv.[17] The music became more popular and associated with UK drill production (from producers such as 808Melo, AXL Beats, and Ghosty) with the releases of 22Gz's "Suburban" in 2016 and Sheff G's "No Suburban" in 2017. Both songs went viral and were credited for the rise of Brooklyn drill.[18][19]

Brooklyn drill music reached mainstream Billboard Hot 100 success with tracks from Pop Smoke ("Welcome to the Party," "Dior," and "Gatti") and Fivio Foreign ("Big Drip" and "Demons").[20][21][22] Pop Smoke was nominated for a 2021 Grammy Award for "Dior."[23][24][25][26][27] In 2020, Pop Smoke was murdered during a home invasion in Hollywood Hills, California.[28][29][30][31][32]

Over time, Brooklyn drill has evolved into a broader New York drill scene.[33] One example is Staten Island rapper CJ, whose hit song "Whoopty" is reminiscent of the Brooklyn drill sound.[34]

Brooklyn drill music has been described as influential among protestors for social change, including some associated with the Black Lives Matter Movement.[35][36]

Characteristics

The Brooklyn drill sound is a combination of trap music and Chicago and UK drill music (the latter of which brings production influences from British grime and UK garage).[37] Characteristic features of Brooklyn drill production include 808 percussion with manipulated vocal samples.[38][39] The lyrical content of Brooklyn drill music tends to be dark, violent, and aggressive, often discussing gang-related topics.

References

  1. ^ Pierre, Alphonse. "AXL Beats Is the London Rap Producer Bringing Brooklyn Drill to Drake and Travis Scott". Pitchfork. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  2. ^ "How Drake Ended Up Rapping on a Drill Beat: An Interview With "War" Producer AXL Beats". Complex. Retrieved 2020-08-11.
  3. ^ Koku, Danielle (2020-05-14). ""We own the ball now": How UK producers set a new standard for drill". Mixmag. Retrieved 2020-09-24.
  4. ^ "22Gz, a Pioneer of Brooklyn Drill". Complex. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  5. ^ Boparai, Danil (2019-12-10). "Is Pop Smoke the new king of New York?". i-D. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  6. ^ Schwartz, Danny (2020-02-20). "Pop Smoke Should've Been New York's Next Great Rapper". The Ringer. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  7. ^ XXL Staff (2020-09-03). "Pop Smoke Speaks on Brooklyn Drill, New New York Movement and His Place In It in One of His Final Interviews". XXL Mag. Retrieved 2020-09-24.
  8. ^ "The Death of Pop Smoke and the Future of Brooklyn Drill". The New York Times. 2020-02-28. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  9. ^ "'I'm Not a Drill Rapper': Smoove'L Announces Deal with Interscope, Talks Brooklyn Rap". Complex. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  10. ^ "Rapper Sosa Geek Teases New Drake Collab Over Drill Beat". Complex. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  11. ^ "Rah Swish Carries Pop Smoke's Legacy On "Woo Forever"". HotNewHipHop. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  12. ^ "Brooklyn Rapper Blizz Vito Drops Off New 'Boyz in the Hood' Inspired Record Titled 'Opp Down'". Respect. 2020-01-28. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  13. ^ "Fetty Luciano Is Keeping GS9's Name Alive". Billboard. 2018-12-03. Retrieved 2020-08-11.
  14. ^ Balsamini, Dean (2020-05-23). "Young up-and-coming NYC rapper KJ Balla killed in drive-by shooting". New York Post. Retrieved 2020-08-11.
  15. ^ "Songs That Defined the Decade: Bobby Shmurda, 'Hot N---a'". Billboard. 2019-11-21. Retrieved 2020-08-11.
  16. ^ "There's a New Hip-Hop Movement Brewing in New York, and Everybody Knows It". XXL Mag. April 15, 2020. Retrieved 2020-10-22.
  17. ^ "How Brooklyn Drill Became the New Sound of New York". Complex.com. Retrieved 2020-08-11.
  18. ^ Pierre, Alphonse. "Sheff G Made Drill the Sound of Brooklyn". Pitchfork. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  19. ^ "Exploring The Trans-Atlantic Drill Connection". Clash Magazine. Retrieved 2020-08-11.
  20. ^ Coscarelli, Joe (2020-06-30). "Pop Smoke Took Brooklyn Drill Global. Fivio Foreign Is Carrying the Torch". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  21. ^ "Pop Smoke". Billboard. Retrieved 2020-08-11.
  22. ^ "Columbia Records Signs Brooklyn Rapper Fivio Foreign". Billboard. 2019-10-18. Retrieved 2020-08-11.
  23. ^ "Pop Smoke". GRAMMY.com. 2020-11-23. Retrieved 2020-11-27.
  24. ^ III, William E. Ketchum. ""It Should've Been Way Bigger": Pop Smoke's Label Boss Steven Victor Isn't Satisfied with One Grammy Nomination". GQ. Retrieved 2020-11-27.
  25. ^ "Pop Smoke's "Shoot For The Stars Aim For The Moon" Hits New Sales Milestone". HotNewHipHop. Retrieved 2020-11-27.
  26. ^ "Pop Smoke's 'Shoot for the Stars' Has Most Weeks at No. 1 on Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums Since 2012". Billboard. Retrieved 2020-11-27.
  27. ^ Holmes, Charles (2020-11-24). "The Grammys Weren't Built for a Black Revolution". The Ringer. Retrieved 2020-11-27.
  28. ^ Sodomsky, Sam. "Pop Smoke Shot Dead at 20". Pitchfork. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  29. ^ Facebook (2020-02-19). "Rapper Pop Smoke gunned down in Hollywood Hills home". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  30. ^ "Rapper Pop Smoke slain in Hollywood Hills, reports say". Las Vegas Review-Journal. 2020-02-19. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  31. ^ Strauss, Matthew. "5 Arrested in Connection With Pop Smoke's Murder". Pitchfork. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  32. ^ Battan, Carrie. "The Rallying Cry in Pop Smoke's Posthumous Album". The New Yorker. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  33. ^ "How Pop Smoke Shaped New York's Drill Rap Scene". GRAMMY.com. 2020-09-26. Retrieved 2020-11-27.
  34. ^ Seabrook III, Robby (November 25, 2020). "The Break Presents: CJ". XXL. Retrieved 2020-11-27.
  35. ^ "Pop Smoke's "Dior" Is a Radical Addition to the Protest Music Canon | Pitchfork". pitchfork.com. Retrieved 2020-08-15.
  36. ^ Giorgis, Hannah (2020-07-07). "Pop Smoke Made the Soundtrack of a Lost Summer". The Atlantic. Retrieved 2020-08-15.
  37. ^ "Remembering Pop Smoke, the US rapper who introduced the UK drill sound to New York". The Independent. 2020-03-17. Retrieved 2020-10-27.
  38. ^ "Pop Smoke's Legacy and the Sound of Brooklyn Rap". Pitchfork. Retrieved 2020-08-10.
  39. ^ Barshad, Amos (2020-07-01). "After Pop Smoke's death, can UK drill producers maintain their US success?". The Guardian. Retrieved 2020-08-11.
This page was last edited on 19 August 2021, at 14:04
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