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It’s confident, care-free, and its beat rolls on and on.
It utilizes a bouncing backbeat beneath the screeching synths typically found in dubstep music.
This track can be used as a loop.
It’s got a smooth blend of electronic sounds, a synth melody, and a beat that pops.
It can be used as a backbeat, but it just as easily stands alone as a strong track.
It’s incredibly catchy and upbeat, and its electronic piano sounds are an honest imitation of the 70′s vibes that made Stevie Wonder a household name.
So give it a listen and take yourself back to the age of classic funk. Chances are, you won’t be able to get it out of your head.
There’s a few sub-genres of hip-hop that will never get old. One of those is the vibin’, chill styles of old-school hip-hop. A genre heard blaring from ghettoblasters during the hot summer months when guys are cruisin’ looking for girls.
“Chill Vibes” encapsulates that mood. It embodies the feeling of hanging with your friends in the city just jammin’ to some beats and letting the day waste away.
It might be short, but “Chill Vibes” is well-suited for background music, intro music, or as an atmospheric bed.
“Fresh Cutz” is a song DJ Shadow, DJ Jazzy Jeff, or any of the vinyl scratch masters would be proud of. This track throws back to an era of hip-hop that was ruled by the MC playing second fiddle to the DJ’s decks and scratch skills.
So, as you might imagine, “Fresh Cutz” features heavy scratching, a few spoken samples, but also a simplistic bass beat that Radio Raheem might have cranked up on his ghetto blaster.
In another universe, “Ice” would be a beat made by The Neptunes — the Virginia based electronic funk hip-hop producers. It has the same crunchy bass, weird synth accents, and bangin’ percussion you’ve come to love from Neptunes’ Pharrell and Chad Hugo.
But, “Ice” is its own beast. It could be a club banger or a gangsta death threat. It could be a West Coast drive soundtrack or a Southern cruiser.
Either way, “Ice” is an excellent hip-hop track with slick production and heavy bass beats.
“Comin’ For Ya” sounds like a song created by the beat doctor himself, Dr. Dre. It has that sound of paranoia and anarchy prevalent in Dre’s Chronic 2001 and it wouldn’t be surprising to hear this song as an interlude on an Eminem or 50 Cent album.
Overall, the song is an excellent — albeit short — example of how gangsta hip-hop should sound.
As hip-hop has continued to evolve, we’ve seen elements of other genres incorporated into rap beats — the most being electronica.
“Real Swagga” is the embodiment of this type of genre mashup. From the hip-hop realm it features heavy bass beats and short piano bursts, but it also has an oscillating synth breakbeat that is uniquely electronic.
“Hard Times” has echoes of hip-hop when it first swept the nation — back when the genre cared more about delivering a message of importance than the bling obsessed rap culture of today.
Just close your eyes, listen to the song and it’s easy to imagine the song belonging to someone like Tupac, Notorious B.I.G., or Ice Cube.
From our Thirty Second Thursday series
“Throw Down” is a dirty, bass-heavy hip-hop beat. If it doesn’t get your bumpin’ and your head bobbin’, well, there’s no hope.
And just like the full-length version of the track, this 30-second mix might as well have been pulled off the radio.
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