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Moroccan hip hop

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Moroccan rap music was first introduced in Morocco by the famous raper who started his quest in the . Moroccan musical style related to rap and hip hop culture. It nevertheless stand out from the American Hip hop music or the French rap by its locality, by its proximity of Moroccan youth (by the themes it treats), and also by the relative influence it undergo from Moroccan culture. For instance, while the American hip-hop culture is focused on local issues linked to the class of the underpriviledged, the Moroccan one is concerned not only with national but also with global political issues. Similarly, while the American hip-hop is, by and large, conditioned by racial identity, this is not the case in Morocco, where local rappers and hip-hoppers speak in the name of the people of Morocco[1].

Chronology

Moroccan's hip-hop and urban culture history dates back to the mid-1980s, when, after hip-hop's emergence in Western culture, Moroccan immigrant youth in Europe transferred the new musical style back to Morocco upon their returns home.

Rap and urban music have since gained a following in major urban centers in Morocco. Moroccan rap, a favorite genre for many Moroccans, especially Moroccan youth, speaks out and protests on social and political issues.[2][3] Dizzy DROS is a Moroccan rapper from the new generation who gained popularity after releasing his first single "Cazafonia" in 2011.[4][5], mr crazy rapper rose fame after being jailed at the age of 17, because of one of his songs which he was alleged of distorting the nation.

New Moroccan hip hop

Recently gained great popularity in Morocco among young people, especially after the improvements made by some rapper to agree with Moroccan society's attitudes, since 2009 was raped in Morocco, which is not aimed at an inevitable gender, dealing with themselves The Moroccan view of raped art has changed after the post-songwriter Fnair, as he is a statement to the Moroccan Council, the Moroccan Moroccan singer "RS-Louu" that hip-hop is recently gained great popularity.[6][circular reference]

Documentary films about hip hop in Morocco

  • I Love Hip Hop In Morocco is a 2006 American documentary by Joshua Asen and Jennifer Needleman that chronicles the creative process and efforts of Moroccan hip-hop groups and singers to secure funding and launch Morocco's first-ever hip hop concert of the same name.[7] The film features artists based primarily in the cities of Casablanca, Meknes and Marrakesh.

Bibliography

  • Lamarkbi, N., Fièvre hip-hop au Maroc in Jeune Afrique, 16/10/2006, https://www.jeuneafrique.com/216144/archives-thematique/fi-vre-hip-hop-au-maroc/
  • Abu Ghanim, K., 2009, Les changements de la nouvelle musique jeune au Maroc (in Arabic), Université Mohamed V, Agdal, Rabat.
  • Guerrero Parado, J. (2012). Zanka Flow: Rap en árabe marroquí. In Romano-Arabica 12, pp. 125-157
  • Gintsburg, Sarali (2013). I'll spit my rap for y'all... in darija: Local and global in Moroccan hip hop culture. In Evolution des pratiques et représentations langagières dans le Maroc du 21e siècle (Vol 2), Benítez-Fernández, M., Miller, C. de Ruiter, J and Tamer, Y. (Eds), 186-207. Paris, L’Harmattan.

See also

References

  1. ^ Gintsburg, Sarali (2013). I'll spit my rap for y'all... in darija: Local and global in Moroccan hip hop culture. In Evolution des pratiques et représentations langagières dans le Maroc du 21e siècle (Vol 2), Benítez-Fernández, M., Miller, C. de Ruiter, J and Tamer, Y. (Eds), 186-207. Paris, L’Harmattan.
  2. ^ "El Haqed, Morocco's hip hop revolutionary | Torie Rose DeGhett | Comment is free". theguardian.com. Retrieved 2014-02-25.
  3. ^ "Rappers in Casablanca rage against injustice - CNN.com". Edition.cnn.com. Retrieved 2014-02-25.
  4. ^ "Dizzy Dros, le nouveau-né du rap marocain - La Nouvelle Tribune". 10 January 2014.
  5. ^ "Moroccan Rapper Dizzy DROS' Debut Full Length". 17 November 2013.
  6. ^ "Moroccan rap". ar.m.wikipedia.org (in Arabic). Retrieved 2020-05-08.
  7. ^ "I Love Hip Hop In Morocco". I Love Hip Hop In Morocco. Retrieved 2014-02-25.

External links


This page was last edited on 16 July 2020, at 04:54
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