Contents 1 History 1.1 Origin 1.2 Mainstream decline 1.3 Revival 2 Critical and cultural reactions 3 See also 4 References 5 External links

History[edit] Origin[edit] Originating in the late-80s, in midst of the golden age of hip hop, alternative hip hop was headed primarily by East Coast rappers such as De La Soul, Beastie Boys, Pete Rock & C.L. Smooth, Jungle Brothers, A Tribe Called Quest, Brand Nubian, and Digable Planets in subsidiary conjunction by West Coast acts such as The Pharcyde, Del Tha Funkee Homosapien, Digital Underground, Freestyle Fellowship as well as certain Southern acts such as Arrested Development, Goodie Mob, and OutKast. Similar to the alternative rock movement, alternative hip hop segued into the mainstream at the dawn of the 1990s. Arrested Development along with The Fugees, stand as some of the first few alternative rap to be recognized by mainstream audiences.[1] The classic debut albums 3 Feet High and Rising, People's Instinctive Travels and the Paths of Rhythm, and Bizarre Ride II the Pharcyde achieved minor commercial success as they garnered immense acclaim from music critics, who described the records as managing to be both ambitiously innovative but playful masterpieces, hailing the artists as the future of hip hop music as a whole.[2] Christened as "The Sgt. Pepper of hip hop", De La Soul's debut album 3 Feet High and Rising was considered the forefront of the subgenre. As music critic Jon Bush wrote in retrospect: The most inventive, assured, and playful debut in hip-hop history, 3 Feet High and Rising not only proved that rappers didn't have to talk about the streets to succeed, but also expanded the palette of sampling material with a kaleidoscope of sounds and references culled from pop, soul, disco, and even country music. Weaving clever wordplay and deft rhymes across two dozen tracks loosely organized around a game-show theme, De La Soul broke down boundaries all over the LP, moving easily from the groovy my-philosophy intro "The Magic Number" to an intelligent, caring inner-city vignette named "Ghetto Thang" to the freewheeling end-of-innocence tale "Jenifa Taught Me (Derwin's Revenge)." Rappers Posdnuos and Trugoy the Dove talked about anything they wanted (up to and including body odor), playing fast and loose on the mic like Biz Markie. Thinly disguised under a layer of humor, their lyrical themes ranged from true love ("Eye Know") to the destructive power of drugs ("Say No Go") to Daisy Age philosophy ("Tread Water") to sex ("Buddy"). Prince Paul (from Stetsasonic) and DJ Pasemaster Mase led the way on the production end, with dozens of samples from all sorts of left-field artists—including Johnny Cash, The Mad Lads, Steely Dan, Public Enemy, Hall & Oates, and the Turtles. The pair didn't just use those samples as hooks or drumbreaks—like most hip-hop producers had in the past—but as split-second fills and in-jokes that made some tracks sound more like DJ records. Even "Potholes on My Lawn," which samples a mouth harp and yodeling (for the chorus, no less), became a big R&B hit. If it was easy to believe the revolution was here from listening to the rapping and production on Public Enemy's It Takes a Nation of Millions to Hold Us Back, with De La Soul the Daisy Age seemed to promise a new era of positivity in hip-hop. — Jon Bush Mainstream decline[edit] Contrary to alternative rock, which went on to become a mainstay in mainstream music and replaced the glam metal of the previous generation as the most popular form of rock music, alternative hip hop's commercial momentum was impeded by the then also newly emerging, significantly harder-edged West Coast gangsta rap.[2] With its aggressive tone, nihilistic tendencies, and violent imagery, gangsta rap was considered to be the more entertaining, more lucrative subgenre as signified by the high chart placings, radio success and multiplatinum-selling records of gangsta rappers such as Snoop Dogg, Warren G and N.W.A, who were widely embraced by major record labels and produced a legion of imitators.[2] Albums such as Straight Outta Compton, The Chronic and Doggystyle redefined the direction of hip hop, which resulted in lyricism concerning the gangsta lifestyle becoming the driving force of sales figures.[3] The situation broke way around the mid-90s with the emergence and mainstream popularity of East Coast hardcore rap artists such as Wu-Tang Clan, Nas, The Notorious B.I.G., and Mobb Deep. Both West Coast gangsta rap and East Coast hardcore and their many derivatives subsequently became more prominent in popular music, whereas alt-rap became largely relegated to the underground scene.[citation needed] Following this development, many alternative rap acts eventually either disbanded or faded into obscurity.[citation needed] In his 1995 book on the current state of hip hop culture, music critic Stephen Rodrick wrote that, at that time, alternative hip-hop had "drawn little more than barely concealed yawns from other rappers and urban audiences" and came to the conclusion that the subgenre was a complete failure.[4] Revival[edit] However, a resurgence came about in the late 1990s and early 2000s with the rejuvenated interest in indie music by the general public. Since the mid-90's, independent record labels such as Rawkus Records, Rhymesayers, Anticon, Stones Throw and Definitive Jux have experienced lesser mainstream success with alternative rap acts such as MF DOOM, Atmosphere, Antipop Consortium, Black Star, Doomtree, Pharoahe Monch, El-P, and Aesop Rock. It was in the 2000s that alternative hip hop reattained its place within the mainstream, due in part to the declining commercial viability of gangsta rap as well as the crossover success of artists such as OutKast, Kanye West, and Gnarls Barkley.[5] Not only did OutKast's fifth studio album Speakerboxxx/The Love Below receive universal acclaim from music critics and manage to appeal listeners of all ages spanning numerous musical genres but also spawned two number-one hit singles. The album eventually went on to win a Grammy Award for Album of the Year—making it only the second hip hop album to win the award—and has been certified diamond by selling 11 times platinum by the RIAA for shipping more than 11 million units, becoming one of the best selling albums of all time.[6] Gnarls Barkley experienced a surprise hit with their debut single "Crazy". Due to high download sales, it reached number-one of the single charts in several countries, including the United Kingdom, where it became the best selling single of 2006.[7] The song was named the best song of 2006 by both Rolling Stone and the Village Voice's annual Pazz & Jop critics poll.[8][9] Rolling Stone later ranked "Crazy" as the number-one song of the entire decade. The song has since sold over two million copies in the United States alone and has been certified double platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America.[10] The duo were the recipient of multiple accolades, winning at the 49th Grammy Awards a Grammy Award for Best Urban/Alternative Performance and Best Alternative Music Album.[11] Industry observers view the 2007 sales competition between Kanye West's Graduation and 50 Cent's Curtis as a turning point for hip hop. West emerged the victor, selling nearly a million copies in the first week alone. Ben Detrick of XXL cited the outcome of the sales competition as being responsible for altering the direction of hip hop and paving the way for new rappers who didn't follow the hardcore-gangster mold, writing, "If there was ever a watershed moment to indicate hip hop's changing direction, it may have come when 50 Cent competed with Kanye in 2007 to see whose album would claim superior sales. 50 lost handily, and it was made clear that excellent songcrafting trumped a street-life experience. Kanye led a wave of new artists—Kid Cudi, Wale, Lupe Fiasco, Kidz in the Hall, Drake—who lacked the interest or ability to create narratives about any past gunplay or drug-dealing."[12] Similarly, in a retrospective article, Rosie Swash of The Guardian viewed the album's sales competition with 50 Cent's Curtis as a historical moment in hip hop, writing that it "highlighted the diverging facets of hip-hop in the last decade; the former was gangsta rap for the noughties, while West was the thinking man's alternative."[13] The alternative hip hop movement is not limited solely to the United States, as genre-defying rappers such as Somali-Canadian poet K'naan, Japanese rapper Shing02, and especially British artist MIA have achieved considerable worldwide recognition. K'naan's 2009 single Wavin' Flag reached number two on the Canadian Hot 100 while its various remixes topped the charts in several countries. Shing02 was chosen for rapping "Battlecry", the theme song of the hit hip-hop-influenced chanbara anime Samurai Champloo, which was produced by Japanese jazz rap DJ Nujabes.[14] Time magazine placed M.I.A in the Time 100 list of "World's Most Influential people" for having "global influence across many genres."[15][16] Groups like the British animated band Gorillaz also experienced mainstream popularization during this period of time, selling over 20 million albums total between the albums Gorillaz and Demon Days. Today, due in part to the increasing use of music distribution through the internet, many alternative rap artists are able to find acceptance by far-reaching audiences. Several burgeoning artists and groups such as Lupe Fiasco, Kid Cudi, Wale, Chiddy Bang, Hoodie Allen, The Cool Kids, Charles Hamilton, Asher Roth, Chance the Rapper, Childish Gambino, Danny!, DELS, N.E.R.D., OFWGKTA, Yelawolf, J. Cole, Ghostpoet, Danny Brown, Blu, Rockie Fresh, SpaceGhostPurrp, King Valor, The Swank, Flatbush Zombies and Death Grips openly acknowledge being directly influenced by their '90s alt-rap predecessors in addition to alt-rock groups while their music has been noted by critics as expressing eclectic sounds, life experiences and emotions rarely seen in mainstream hip hop. Also Ratking recently signed to XL Recordings style is infused with 90s hip hop and punk from that era.[17]

Critical and cultural reactions[edit] Due to its emphasis on abstracted artistry, experimental sonancy, and subversive lyricism, alternative hip hop is frequently the recipient of critical acclaim but is generally shunned by media outlets and viewed as a financial liability.[2] Rapper-singer Q-Tip, frontman of the highly influential alternative rap group A Tribe Called Quest, had his sophomore solo effort Kamaal/The Abstract shelved for nearly a decade after his record label deemed the genre-bending album as sounding uncommercial.[18] Q-Tip was quoted as saying: “ I am really disappointed that Kamaal wasn't released. LA Reid didn't know what to do with it; then, three years later, they release OutKast. What OutKast is doing now, those are the kinds of sounds that are on Kamaal the Abstract. Maybe even a little more out. Kamaal was just me, guerrilla.[19] ” Similarly, BET infamously refused to play "Lovin' It", the lead single of North Carolina-based alt-rap duo Little Brother's socio-politically charged concept album The Minstrel Show, which provided a tongue-in-cheek critique of African-American pop culture, on the grounds that the group's music was "too intelligent" for their target audience.[20][21] The network was subsequently satirized by the animated series The Boondocks – which regularly features underground/alternative rap as background music – in the banned episode The Hunger Strike. The episode, which portrayed BET as an evil organization dedicated to the self-genocidal mission of eradicating black people through violent, overtly sexual programming, was banned by Cartoon Network and has yet to be aired in the United States.[22] Some alternative rap groups tend to be embraced primarily by alternative rock and indie music fans, rather than hip hop or pop audiences. Alternative hip hop has gained more fans and recognition following the internet age. Online magazines like The FADER tend to embrace alternative hip hop more than mainstream.[1]

See also[edit] Hip hop portal List of alternative hip hop artists

References[edit] ^ a b c "Alternative Rap Music Genre". AllMusic. Retrieved 20 May 2017.  ^ a b c d Erlewine, Stephen. "De La Soul". AllMusic. Retrieved March 25, 2007.  ^ Caramanica, Jon. Review: Straight Outta Compton. Rolling Stone. Retrieved July 22, 2009. ^ Rodrick, Stephen (1995). "Hip-Hop Flop: The Failure of Liberal Rap". In Adam Sexton. Rap on Rap: Straight-up Talk on Hip-Hop Culture. New York: Delta. pp. 115–116.  ^ Michel, Sia (September 18, 2006). "Critics' Choice: New CD's". The New York Times. Retrieved May 10, 2008.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on August 18, 2006. Retrieved 2009-11-04.  ^ Top 40 Singles of 2006, from BBC Radio 1 website ^ "Rolling Stone : The 100 Best Songs of 2006". Rolling Stone. December 8, 2006. Archived from the original on July 24, 2008.  ^ "Pazz & Jop 2006: Singles Winners". The Village Voice. Archived from the original on February 19, 2007. Retrieved November 29, 2008.  ^ Barkley&format=SINGLE&go=Search&perPage=50 "Searchable Database" Check |url= value (help). AllMusic. March 4, 2008. Retrieved March 25, 2008.  ^ "49th Annual Grammy Awards Winners List". Grammy Awards. Retrieved April 29, 2010.  ^ Detrick, Ben (December 2010). "Reality Check". XXL: 114.  ^ Swash, Rosie (June 13, 2011). Kanye v 50 Cent. The Guardian. Guardian News and Media Limited. Retrieved August 9, 2011. ^ Watanabe, Shinichiro (2007). ROMAN ALBUM: Samurai Champloo. Mangaglobe/Shimoigusa Champloos, Dark Horse Comics Inc. p. 104. ISBN 1-59307-642-8.  ^ The 2009 – TIME 100 ^ The 2009 TIME 100 Time Magazine ^ Hoard, Christian (September 17, 2009). "Kid Cudi: Hip-Hop's Sensitive Soul". Rolling Stone (1087): 40.  ^ Inventory: 11 Intriguing Lost Albums article on The A.V. Club ^ OPEN Abstractions ^ Walker, Verbal (September 7, 2005). "Little Brother's "Too Intelligent" for BET". Retrieved July 14, 2005.  ^ Chery, Carl (September 8, 2005). "Little Brother's "Too Intelligent" Says BET, Network Responds To Allegation". Retrieved July 14, 2006.  ^ Braxton, Greg (June 4, 2008). "'Boondocks' creator Aaron McGruder to BET: %@*$% ^&!". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on July 4, 2008. Retrieved June 4, 2008. 

External links[edit] "Jazz and Hip-Hop: Can They Really Mix?" by Jared Pauley, ( v t e Hip hop Breaking DJing Graffiti MCing (rapping) Beatboxing Culture Battle rap Dance Fashion Feminism Activism Festivals Music Production Theater Albums Genres History Five-Percent Nation Golden age Old-school New school Electro Feminist Subgenres Alternative hip hop Acoustic hip hop Bounce Chicano rap Chopped and screwed Chopper Christian hip hop Cloud rap Comedy hip hop Conscious hip hop Crunk Dirty rap Drill East Coast Experimental hip hop Freestyle rap Gangsta rap G-funk Hardcore hip hop Horrorcore Indie hip hop Instrumental hip hop LGBT hip hop Memphis rap Midwest Nerdcore hip hop Political hip hop Pop rap Snap music SoundCloud rap Southern Trap Turntablism Underground hip hop West Coast Fusion genres Baltimore club Country rap Crunkcore Cumbia rap Emo hip hop Ghetto house Ghettotech Glitch hop Grime Hip hop soul Hip house Hiplife Hipster hop Hyphy Igbo rap Industrial hip hop Jazz rap Jersey club Merenrap New jack swing Neo soul Nu metal Nu metalcore Pop rap Psychedelic hip hop Rap metal Rap opera Rap rock Trip hop Urban Pasifika Wonky Other topics Autotune DJ DJ mixer Record player Turntablism Drum machine Sampler Synthesizer Music sequencer By nationality African Algerian Gambian Igbo Ivorian Kenyan Moroccan Nigerien Senegalese Tanzanian Togolese Zimbabwean North American Canadian Greenlandic Native American Asian Bangladeshi Burmese Chinese Filipino Hong Kong Indian Indonesian Japanese Korean Malaysian Nepalese Pakistani Singapore Taiwanese Thai European Albanian Austrian Azerbaijani Belgian Bosnian-Herzegovinian British Bulgarian Czech Dutch Finnish French German Greek Hungarian Icelandic Italian Macedonian Polish Portuguese Romanian Russian Scottish Serbian Slovak Slovenian Spanish Swedish Swiss Turkish Ukrainian Latin American Brazilian Cuban Dominican Haitian Mexican Salvadoran Middle Eastern Arabic Egyptian Iranian Israeli Lebanese Palestinian Yemeni Oceanian Australian New Zealand Category Portal v t e Alternative rock Precursors Jangle pop Post-punk Punk rock Avant-punk Hardcore punk Proto-punk Styles and fusion genres Alternative country Alternative dance Alternative hip hop Alternative metal Funk metal Nu metal Nu metalcore Rap metal Ambient pop Baggy Blackgaze Chamber pop Christian alternative rock College rock Cuddlecore Dark rock Dream pop Dunedin sound Emo Geek rock Gothabilly Gothic rock Grebo Grunge Indie electronic Indie folk Indie pop Indie rock Industrial rock Latin alternative Lo-fi Madchester Manguebeat Math rock Neo-psychedelia New rave New wave of new wave Noise pop Noise rock Nu gaze Paisley Underground Pagan rock Pop punk Post-Britpop Post-grunge Post-punk revival Post-rock Psychobilly Punk rock Riot grrrl Sadcore Shoegazing Slowcore Twee pop Wizard rock Related topics Alternative Songs Anorak Artists Britpop C86 Campus radio Folktronica Independent music Independent record label Lollapalooza Timeline Category Portal Retrieved from "" Categories: 1980s in music1990s in music2000s in music2010s in musicAlternative hip hopAmerican hip hop genresHidden categories: Pages with URL errorsUse mdy dates from March 2015All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from May 2017

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version Languages العربيةČeštinaDeutschEspañolFrançais한국어ItalianoעבריתLietuviųမြန်မာဘာသာNederlands日本語NorskPolskiPortuguêsРусскийSimple EnglishSlovenčinaSvenskaไทยУкраїнська中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 9 December 2017, at 04:42. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"0.368","walltime":"0.457","ppvisitednodes":{"value":1819,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":83311,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":4234,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":12,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":2,"limit":500},"unstrip-depth":{"value":0,"limit":20},"unstrip-size":{"value":19090,"limit":5000000},"entityaccesscount":{"value":0,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 340.222 1 -total"," 47.13% 160.349 1 Template:Reflist"," 26.39% 89.784 9 Template:Cite_web"," 13.67% 46.509 2 Template:Fact"," 12.03% 40.938 2 Template:Fix"," 9.51% 32.339 1 Template:Infobox_music_genre"," 8.12% 27.628 3 Template:Navbox"," 7.57% 25.738 1 Template:Use_mdy_dates"," 7.02% 23.878 4 Template:Category_handler"," 6.96% 23.667 1 Template:Hiphop"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.152","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":5563702,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1321","timestamp":"20180322220525","ttl":1900800,"transientcontent":false}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":582,"wgHostname":"mw1321"});});

Alternative_hip_hop - Photos and All Basic Informations

Alternative_hip_hop More Links

Hip Hop MusicFunkPop MusicRock MusicJazzRhythm And BluesSoul MusicReggaeFolk MusicElectronic MusicUnited StatesRappingTurntablismDrum MachineDrumsKeyboard InstrumentSampler (musical Instrument)Bass GuitarGuitarSynthesizerExperimental Hip HopJazz RapRap RockHip Hop MusicAllMusicHip Hop MusicGangsta RapMiami BassHardcore Hip HopPop-rapParty RapFunkPop RockJazzSoul MusicReggaeFolk MusicGangsta RapIndie MusicOutKastKanye WestSomali PeopleK'naanShing02M.I.A. (artist)Golden Age Hip HopEast Coast Hip HopDe La SoulBeastie BoysPete Rock & C.L. SmoothJungle BrothersA Tribe Called QuestBrand NubianDigable PlanetsWest Coast Hip HopThe PharcydeDel Tha Funkee HomosapienDigital UndergroundFreestyle FellowshipSouthern RapArrested Development (group)Goodie MobOutKastAlternative RockThe Fugees3 Feet High And RisingPeople's Instinctive Travels And The Paths Of RhythmBizarre Ride II The PharcydeSgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club BandPop MusicSoul MusicDiscoCountry MusicBody OdorEye KnowDrugsSexual IntercoursePrince Paul (producer)StetsasonicMusic SamplingJohnny CashThe Mad LadsSteely DanPublic Enemy (group)Hall & OatesThe TurtlesHook (music)Public Enemy (group)It Takes A Nation Of Millions To Hold Us BackAlternative RockGlam MetalGangsta RapMulti-platinumSnoop DoggWarren GN.W.AMajor Record LabelStraight Outta ComptonThe ChronicDoggystyleHardcore RapWu-Tang ClanNasThe Notorious B.I.G.Mobb DeepPopular MusicUnderground Hip HopWikipedia:Citation NeededWikipedia:Citation NeededHip Hop CultureUrban MusicIndie MusicIndependent Record LabelRawkus RecordsRhymesayersAnticonStones Throw RecordsDefinitive JuxDaniel DumileAtmosphere (hip Hop Group)Antipop ConsortiumBlack Star (hip Hop Group)DoomtreePharoahe MonchEl-PAesop RockOutKastKanye WestGnarls BarkleySpeakerboxxx/The Love BelowGrammy AwardGrammy Award For Album Of The YearRIAA CertificationMusic Recording Sales CertificationMusic Recording Sales CertificationRecording Industry Association Of AmericaCrazy (Gnarls Barkley Song)Rolling StoneVillage VoicePazz & JopRIAA CertificationRecording Industry Association Of America49th Grammy AwardsGrammy Award For Best Urban/Alternative PerformanceGrammy Award For Best Alternative Music AlbumGraduation (album)Graduation (album)Curtis (50 Cent Album)XXL (magazine)Hardcore Hip HopGangsta RapKid CudiWale (rapper)Lupe FiascoKidz In The HallDrake (entertainer)Drug-dealingThe GuardianSomali PeopleK'naanShing02M.I.A. (artist)Wavin' FlagCanadian Hot 100Hip-hop CultureChanbaraSamurai ChamplooJazz RapNujabesTime (magazine)Time 100GorillazGorillaz (album)Demon DaysMusic DownloadLupe FiascoKid CudiWale (rapper)Chiddy BangHoodie AllenThe Cool KidsCharles Hamilton (rapper)Asher RothChance The RapperChildish GambinoDanny!Dels (musician)N.E.R.D.OFWGKTAYelawolfJ. ColeGhostpoetDanny BrownBlu (rapper)Rockie FreshSpaceGhostPurrpFlatbush ZombiesDeath GripsRatking (group)XL RecordingsExperimental MusicQ-Tip (rapper)Kamaal/The AbstractLA ReidOutKastBlack Entertainment TelevisionLead SingleNorth CarolinaLittle Brother (band)Concept AlbumThe Minstrel ShowThe Boondocks (TV Series)Background MusicThe Hunger StrikeCartoon NetworkIndie MusicThe FaderPortal:Hip HopList Of Alternative Hip Hop ArtistsAllMusicAllMusicRolling StoneThe New York TimesThe Village VoiceHelp:CS1 ErrorsGrammy AwardsXXL (magazine)XXL MagazineThe GuardianGuardian Media GroupDark Horse ComicsInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-59307-642-8Rolling StoneLos Angeles TimesTemplate:Hip HopTemplate Talk:Hip HopHip HopBreakdancingTurntablismGraffitiRappingBeatboxingBattle RapHip-hop DanceHip Hop FashionHip-hop FeminismFeminist Activism In Hip HopList Of Hip Hop FestivalsHip Hop MusicHip Hop ProductionHip-hop TheaterList Of Hip Hop Albums Considered To Be InfluentialList Of Hip Hop GenresFive-Percent NationGolden Age Hip HopOld-school Hip HopNew School Hip HopElectro (music)Hip Hop FeminismList Of Hip Hop GenresAcoustic Hip HopBounce MusicChicano RapChopped And ScrewedChopper (rap)Christian Hip HopCloud RapComedy Hip HopConscious Hip HopCrunkDirty RapDrill MusicEast Coast Hip HopExperimental Hip HopFreestyle RapGangsta RapG-funkHardcore Hip HopHorrorcoreIndie Hip HopInstrumental Hip HopLGBT Hip HopMemphis RapMidwest Hip HopNerdcore Hip HopPolitical Hip HopPop-rapSnap MusicSoundCloud RapSouthern Hip HopTrap Music (hip Hop)TurntablismUnderground Hip HopWest Coast Hip HopList Of Hip Hop GenresBaltimore ClubCountry RapCrunkcoreCumbia RapEmo Hip HopGhetto HouseGhettotechGlitch HopGrime (music Genre)Hip Hop SoulHip HouseHiplifeHipster HopHyphyIgbo RapIndustrial Hip HopJazz RapJersey ClubMerenrapNew Jack SwingNeo SoulNu MetalNu MetalcorePop RapPsychedelic Hip HopRap MetalRap OperaRap RockTrip HopUrban PasifikaWonky (music)AutotuneDJDJ MixerPhonographTurntablismDrum MachineSampler (musical Instrument)SynthesizerMusic SequencerCategory:Hip Hop By CountryAfrican Hip HopAlgerian Hip HopGambian Hip HopIgbo RapIvorian Hip HopKenyan Hip HopMoroccan Hip HopNigerien Hip HopSenegalese Hip HopTanzanian Hip HopTogolese Hip HopZimbabwean Hip HopCategory:North American Hip HopCanadian Hip HopGreenlandic Hip HopNative American Hip HopAsian Hip HopBangladeshi Hip HopBurmese Hip HopChinese Hip HopPinoy Hip HopHong Kong Hip HopIndian Hip HopIndonesian Hip HopJapanese Hip HopKorean Hip HopMalaysian Hip HopNepalese Hip HopPakistani Hip HopSingapore Hip HopTaiwanese Hip HopThai Hip HopEuropean Hip HopAlbanian Hip HopAustrian Hip HopAzerbaijani Hip HopBelgian Hip HopBosnian And Herzegovinian Hip HopBritish Hip HopBulgarian Hip HopCzech Hip HopDutch Hip HopFinnish Hip HopFrench Hip HopGerman Hip HopGreek Hip HopHungarian Hip HopIcelandic Hip HopItalian Hip HopMacedonian Hip HopPolish Hip HopHip Hop TugaRomanian Hip HopRussian Hip HopScottish Hip-hopSerbian Hip HopSlovak Hip HopSlovenian Hip HopSpanish Hip HopSwedish Hip HopSwiss Hip HopTurkish Hip HopUkrainian Hip HopLatin Hip HopBrazilian Hip HopLatin Hip HopLatin Hip HopHaitian Hip HopLatin Hip HopLatin Hip HopMiddle Eastern Hip HopArabic Hip HopEgyptian Hip HopIranian Hip HopIsraeli Hip HopLebanese Hip HopPalestinian Hip HopYemeni Hip HopCategory:Oceanian Hip HopAustralian Hip HopNew Zealand Hip HopCategory:Hip HopPortal:Hip HopTemplate:Alternative RockTemplate Talk:Alternative RockAlternative RockJangle PopPost-punkPunk RockAvant-punkHardcore PunkProto-punkAlternative CountryAlternative DanceAlternative MetalFunk MetalNu MetalNu MetalcoreRap MetalAmbient PopBaggyBlackgazeChamber PopChristian Alternative RockCollege RockCuddlecoreDark RockDream PopDunedin SoundEmoGeek RockGothabillyGothic RockGrebo MusicGrungeIndie ElectronicIndie FolkIndie PopIndie RockIndustrial RockLatin AlternativeLo-fi MusicMadchesterMangue BitMath RockNeo-psychedeliaNew RaveNew Wave Of New WaveNoise PopNoise RockNu GazePaisley UndergroundPagan RockPop PunkPost-BritpopPost-grungePost-punk RevivalPost-rockPsychobillyPunk RockRiot GrrrlSadcoreShoegazingSlowcoreTwee PopWizard RockAlternative SongsAnorak (slang)List Of Alternative Rock ArtistsBritpopC86Campus RadioFolktronicaIndependent MusicIndependent Record LabelLollapaloozaTimeline Of Alternative RockCategory:Alternative RockPortal:Alternative RockHelp:CategoryCategory:1980s In MusicCategory:1990s In MusicCategory:2000s In MusicCategory:2010s In MusicCategory:Alternative Hip HopCategory:American Hip Hop GenresCategory:Pages With URL ErrorsCategory:Use Mdy Dates From March 2015Category:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From May 2017Discussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link