Talk:East Coast hip hop
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i am doin a report for school an i wanna know bout old skol hip hop cuz its the best music in th world........so please help me........i wanna know bout Wyclef Jean, Run dmc, Public Enemy and Donald D..........Rite bak 2 me on this page x x x x thanx
- there should probably be something in here about the technical differences between East/West Coast rap. like beats, lyrics, flow, etc. etc. Trey-Z 00:01, 5 October 2005 (UTC)
Every time I speak my mind I'm lyrically critical The pinnacle of being revolutionarily pivotal Beyond anything ever studied thats metaphysical Man fuck a minority, I'm not politically minimal But obviously terminologies that are statistical Are manufactured to be unequivocally subliminal Transmitted by monopolized media visuals So I riddle hypocritically pitiful criminals Habitually utilizing typical rituals With false pretense in attempts to be spiritual TO individuals who believe in biblical miracles Instead of themselves, because they're not thinking original And the color of their skin makes them feel invisible Like microscopic miscarriages lynched wit the umbilical Only a fuckin imbecile would think their uncorrectable Cause your susceptible to becoming more than a spectacle Remember that your flesh your blood and you body are dissectable Ill beat you until your vegetable And wake up in a hospital covered in poisonous chemicals In a fetal position wit your face sewn to your testicles Thinkin that you were kidnapped by extraterrestrials You got heart? I'm the blood that pumps in your ventricles
-Imm. Tech. <---Right about that son
in my humble opinion, the word "instrumental" should be substituted with something else. I just think it looks a bit funny when it is used in an article about music. Gwissi 22:34, 28 June 2006 (UTC)
A list of well known East Coast rappers should be added. (same with the west coast) --Plankton5005 06:39, 16 January 2007 (UTC)
k, just none of you forget 2pac is a west coast rapper. it seems every time i go to the east coast they want to claim him. he repped the west coast his whole career.
Golden Age and Old School
There needs to be more of a general understanding of where one began and the other ended. It was to my knowledge that the Golden Age began in 1988. Most people say this. And this article could easily be disputed for the simple fact that it does not cite its references; thus, it's authenticity can be challenged. If no one debates this within two days then I will take it upon myself to change it.--Mphifer254 15:13, 18 April 2007 (UTC)
Just so you know...
There's a boatload of POV in the "Today" section of the article, if anyone's up for fixing it.
-- Mik 23:12, 13 September 2007 (UTC)
Image copyright problem with Image:NasIllmatic.jpg
The image Image:NasIllmatic.jpg is used in this article under a claim of fair use, but it does not have an adequate explanation for why it meets the requirements for such images when used here. In particular, for each page the image is used on, it must have an explanation linking to that page which explains why it needs to be used on that page. Please check
- That there is a non-free use rationale on the image's description page for the use in this article.
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Why was this article trimmed down?
I think that a section covering the 2000's would also help. Big L, Cam'ron, Masta Ace... the tradition continued. —Preceding unsigned comment added by Cashtastrophy (talk • contribs) 08:15, 2 December 2010 (UTC)
This article mainly emphasizes Nas as a part of the East coast revival. What about the Wu-Tang Clan? The Notorious B.I.G? Mobb Deep? The list goes on.. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 126.96.36.199 (talk) 04:49, 11 February 2010 (UTC) There used to be a lot of good info on here. What was the reasoning for getting rid of it all? —Preceding unsigned comment added by 188.8.131.52 (talk) 01:49, 19 March 2009 (UTC)
- So put "Citation needed." You don't have to delete good information. It doesn't take a genius to realize Nas wasn't the only rapper significant in the revitalization of East Coast.--Kickflipthecat (talk) 01:14, 3 August 2009 (UTC)
The article says Biggie's commercial success paved the way for Wu-tang, that's just flat out wrong. Enter the 36 Chambers was released a year before Biggie came out with anything.
- It's cited with a reliable source. I suppose the sources/writers did not consider Enter the Wu-Tang a commercial success; it was a relatively low commercial success upon its release, by the standards of subsequent Wu-Tang albums (Wu-Tang_Clan_discography) and the group members' first round of solo albums. Dan56 (talk) 22:03, 29 May 2011 (UTC)
It's sourced by a review from All Music, great source. That statement is ridiculous as is most of this review. I don't understand why so much of this article was butchered and replaced by a biggie jerk off fest. Enter the Wu-Tang reached number 8 on the billboard, I'd say that's pretty damn successful for an unknown group. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 184.108.40.206 (talk) 00:17, 31 May 2011 (UTC)
- Number 41 on the Pop charts (Enter_the_Wu-Tang_(36_Chambers)#Chart_history); R&B top-10 albums are not commercial breakthroughs. Better source than no source. Dan56 (talk) 00:33, 31 May 2011 (UTC)
Hip Hop outside of New York
Although NYC was the epicenter of the movement their are quite a few historically significant artists that should be represented in this article. Schoolly D is one of the founders of gangster rap and gets no mention. Likewise Gang Starr definitely deserves a mention as well. Philly, Boston, and to a lesser extent Baltimore have had their fair share of important artists to east coast hip hop yet those scenes are entirely ignored here. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 220.127.116.11 (talk) 01:38, 4 June 2011 (UTC)