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Italian hip hop

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Italian hip hop started in the 1980s.[1] One of the first hip hop crews to catch the attention of the Italian mainstream was Bologna's Isola Posse All Star, then and still today produced by Sandro Orru, who had written the soundtrack to the animated TV series Signor Rossi in the 1970s. The European Music Office's report on Music in Europe claimed that, in general, hip hop from the south of Italy tends to be harder than that from the north.[2]

History

1980s

In the early 80s, hip hop spread to Italy through posse cuts, which were popular in social centers, alternative centers where several left-wing young people regularly meet, and where the extremely influential italian hardcore punk scene was flourishing, from which the Italian posse cut movement inherited its social conscious. The first star to emerge from this scene was Jovanotti, who would rap in otherwise standard italian pop.[3][4][5] While Jovanotti was discovered by the famous producer Claudio Cecchetto and quickly reached fame, in the underground Radical Stuff published the first Italian hip hop street video Let's Get Dizzy featuring lo Greco Bros in 1989. Also that year Marko Von Schoenberg of Stone Castle Records in Italy produced Dre' n OG along with Andre Herring (now known as the King of Art) and Nathaniel Goodwin, with songs such as AK-47, Got Damn, Do Beat, and Spread Your Legs.

J-Ax, ex member of the Articolo 31, in a concert.
J-Ax, ex member of the Articolo 31, in a concert.

1990s

In the early 90s, In 1991, the posse cut movement produced its first underground rap in the italian language, with tracks such as Stop al Panico by Isola Posse All Star, a track against murders and violence in the streets.[6]

Articolo 31, formed by J-Ax and DJ Jad: they started out as a mainly East Coast rap inspired hip hop duo, rapped in two commercials (for big companies such as Fiat and Big Bubble) in 1993. The duo had always been criticized for their connection to the Italian pop-music market. In 1996, as they started their performance at Venice's hip hop festival, the others rappers left the stage as a symbolic protest against them.[7]

In the next few years a dissing battle started between them and the Zero Stress Crew (formed by Sangue Misto and Radical Stuff). Other important crews and rappers included Bologna's Porzione Massiccia Crew, Sangue Misto (project born from Isola Posse All Star), with their 1994 album SXM, which has influenced all subsequent italian hip hop.[8]

At the end of 1999 the Milanese group Sacre Scuole, made up of Jake La Furia, Gué Pequeno and Dargen D'Amico, released the album 3 MC's al cubo.[9]

2000s

At the beginning of the new millennium, the Apulian rapper Caparezza achieves success with the album Verità supposte. In 2001 the group Sottotono took part in the Sanremo Festival and then broke up shortly after.[10] After the dissolution of the Articolo 31 and the abandonment of Neffa from the rap scene, there is a period of fatigue for the Italian scene that awakens with some productions: first of all we must remember Mi fist by Club Dogo, 60 Hz by DJ Shocca, Fabiano detto Inoki by Inoki, <i>Mondo Marcio</i> by Mondo Marcio, and above all Mr. Simpatia by Fabri Fibra.[11]

Although Italy remains firm in the underground, the record market, headed by independent labels such as Portafoglio Lainz or Vibra Records, still gives results. And in 2006 several MCs manage to get a record deal with major majors: Mondo Marcio, a milanese rapper, signs for EMI, Inoki with Warner,[12] Fabri Fibra and Club Dogo with Universal,[13][14] while Cor Veleno sign for H2O Music,[15] being the first Italian artists to exploit digital music. Some video clips, such as that of Applausi per Fibra by Fabri Fibra, manage to reach broadcasters such as All Music or MTV and gain decent positions in the charts. Between 2006 and 2008 the genre expands to a wider audience, initially thanks to the album Solo un uomo by Mondo Marcio, which brought the genre to the general public in Italy, then followed by the albums Tradimento by Fabri Fibra and Marracash by Marracash who managed to conquer the top positions in the standings.[16]

2010s

Since 2010, after the success of the single Tranne Te by Fabri Fibra, a real phenomenon of mainstream rapper is created. Artists such as Emis Killa, Clementino, Fedez, Gemitaiz, MadMan, Rocco Hunt, Baby K, and Salmo make their debut in italian rap music.[17]

At the same time artists are born who manage to bring their music to high levels of sale, examples of these artists are Noyz Narcos and Nitro. Around 2015 the trap influence arrives in Italy starting from albums like Santeria by Gué Pequeno and Marracash, XDVR and Sfera Ebbasta by Sfera Ebbasta, 23 6451 by tha Supreme and The Dark Album by the Dark Polo Gang.[18]

This is followed by new artists such as Achille Lauro, Capo Plaza, Izi, Ghali, Ketama126, Massimo Pericolo, Ernia, Tha Supreme and many others; although the underground remains firm with artists such as Jack the Smoker, Lord Madness, Murubutu, Claver Gold, Primo Brown (died in 2016), DJ Fastcut, Suarez, Leslie, Hard Squat Crew, Inoki, Rancore, Mezzosangue, Lanz Khan, Mattak (italian-speaking but swiss), Gionni Gioielli, L'Elfo, En?gma and many others.[19]

In these years, albums that have already become classics of the genre such as Il ragazzo d'oro by Guè Pequeno, <i>Mea culpa</i> by Clementino, The Island Chainsaw massacre by Salmo, Il cuore e la fame by Egreen and Dead Poets by DJ FastCut are released.[20]

2020s

Among the artists of the alternative hip hop genre there are En?gma, with the series of albums Totem, started with Totem – Episodio uno, anticipated by the single "Bomaye". Other important artists areWillie Peyote and Madame, both present at the 71st edition of the Sanremo Music Festival respectively with the songs "Voce", produced by Dardust and "Mai dire mai (La locura)". At the start of 2021 Il Tre released his first album, "Ali", that debuted on the first place in the FIMI chart just 1 week after its release.[21]

Other disciplines of the Hip Hop

Freestyle

In Italy, the first to have practiced freestyle were Neffa, Danno from Colle der Fomento, El Presidente and Moddi MC from the crew Pooglia Tribe.

DJing, writing and breakdancing

In Italy, from the overseas situation, writing, beatboxing and breakdancing have been "imported", as well as DJing. DJs include DJ Jad, Don Joe, Shablo, DJ Tayone, DJ Squarta (Cor Veleno), DJ Double S, Deleterio, DJ Nais, DJ Gruff, DJ Shocca, Mr. Phil, DJ 2P, Bassi Maestro, Big Joe and DJ Harsh.[22]

References

  • Stokes, Martin (2003). "Ethnicity and Race". In John Shepherd; David Horn; Dave Laing; Paul Oliver; Peter Wicke (eds.). Continuum Encyclopedia of Popular Music of the World, Volume 1: Media, Industry and Society. London: Continuum. ISBN 0-8264-6321-5.

Notes

  1. ^ "BBC News – Jovanotti in New York: Italy's first rapper moves to the home of hip hop". Bbc.co.uk. 19 November 2012. Retrieved 24 February 2014.
  2. ^ "Hip Hop and Rap in Europe. The culture of the urban ghetto's". Icce.rug.nl. Retrieved 24 February 2014.
  3. ^ "A Roman Rapper Comes to New York, Where He Can Get Real". The New York Times. Retrieved 24 February 2014.
  4. ^ "Jovanotti Brings Italian-Style Hip-Hop to US | Public Radio International". Pri.org. Retrieved 24 February 2014.
  5. ^ Khan, Imran. "Dreadbeat: Italian Rapper Luche's "Chi Non Dimentica"". PopMatters. Retrieved 24 February 2014.
  6. ^ "Storia delle posse, quando l'hip hop era militanza politica". Rolling Stone (in Italian). 18 March 2020. Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  7. ^ redazione. "[So Sample] Gli Articolo 31 e la loro musica narrata attraverso l'uso dei sample e il commento di Dj Jad". Piu o Meno POP (in Italian). Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  8. ^ "Deda: «Con "SxM" volevamo fare la cosa più hip hop della storia»". Rolling Stone Italia (in Italian). 30 January 2019. Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  9. ^ "Sacre Scuole – 3 Mc's Al Cubo". Discogs (in Italian). Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  10. ^ "Rap, polemiche e spintoni: 18 anni dopo, i Sottotono a Sanremo". Giornale di brescia (in Italian). 31 January 2019. Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  11. ^ Povoledo, Elisabetta (23 July 2000). "MUSIC; In Italy, a Long Tradition of Homegrown Hip-Hop (Published 2000)". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  12. ^ "Inoki firma per la Warner Music | Hotmc | Hip Hop, R'n'B, Soul, Reggae Magazine yo!". web.archive.org. 4 March 2016. Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  13. ^ "Fabri Fibra firma per Universal". Universal Music (in Italian). Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  14. ^ "Club Dogo con Universal". web.archive.org (in Italian). 21 April 2016. Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  15. ^ s.r.l, Rockol com. "√ Cor Veleno con H2O Music: è loro il primo singolo solo digitale di Sony BMG". Rockol (in Italian). Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  16. ^ Giordano, Paolo (7 June 2006). "Fabri Fibra, la rivelazione: il suo rap primo in classifica". ilGiornale (in Italian). Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  17. ^ Correnti, Gabriele (28 December 2020). "Rap italiano 2010–2019: il decennio che ha cambiato la storia". Rapologia.it (in Italian). Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  18. ^ "Che cos'è la Dark Polo Gang?". superEva (in Italian). 12 December 2016. Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  19. ^ "Twisting Cultural Codes – Trap in Italy | norient.com". norient.com. Retrieved 15 January 2021.
  20. ^ "Dead Poets: i poeti estinti tornano". La casa del Rap (in Italian).
  21. ^ "Il Tre, "Ali" vola subito al primo posto: è l'album più venduto". Radio Italia. Retrieved 30 March 2021.
  22. ^ "Turntablism e Djing in Italia: il 2016 è un anno d'oro". RapBurger (in Italian). 5 December 2016. Retrieved 15 January 2021.
This page was last edited on 18 May 2021, at 00:55
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