Ghetto house

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Ghetto house or booty house[1][2][3][4][5][6][7] is a subgenre of house music which started being recognized as a distinct style from around 1992 onwards.[1] It features minimal 808 and 909 drum machine-driven tracks[8] and sometimes sexually explicit lyrics.

The template of classic Chicago house music (primarily, "It's Time for the Percolator" by Cajmere) was used with the addition of sexual lyrics.[1] It has usually been made on minimal equipment with little or no effects. It usually features either a "4-to-the-floor"[9] kick drum or beat-skipping kick drums such as those found in the subgenre "juke" (full sounding, but not too long or distorted) along with Roland 808 and 909 synthesized tom-tom sounds, minimal use of analogue synths, and short, slightly dirty sounding (both sonically and lyrically) vocals samples, often repeated in various ways. Also common are 808 and 909 clap sounds, and full "rapped" verses and choruses.

Ghetto house music artists include: DJ Deeon, Jammin' Gerald, DJ Funk, DJ Milton, DJ Slugo, Waxmaster, Traxman, Parris Mitchell.[10][11]

Subgenres[edit]

Chicago juke[edit]

The 2000s saw a rise in footwork/juke music,[8] as a faster variant of ghetto house.[12] Chicago juke songs are generally around 150–165 BPM[9] with beat-skipping kick drums, pounding rapidly (and at times very sparsely) in syncopation with crackling snares, claps, and other sounds reminiscent of old drum machines.[12] The production style is often markedly lo-fi, much like baile funk. Chicago Juke evolved to match the energy of footwork, a dance style born in the disparate ghettos, house parties and underground dance competitions of Chicago. RP Boo, a former footwork dancer, is generally credited with making the first songs that fall within the canon.[13]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e f McDonnell, John (3 November 2008). "Scene and heard: The ghetto house revival". The Guardian Music Blog. Retrieved 28 September 2013.
  2. ^ Barat, Nick (26 January 2007). "Feature: On the Floor with Chicago's Juke DJs". Fader. The Fader, Inc. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
  3. ^ Mueller, Gavin (2014). "Ghettotech and ghetto house". Grove Music Online. doi:10.1093/gmo/9781561592630.article.a2256635. ISBN 978-1-56159-263-0. Retrieved 2021-05-05.
  4. ^ "Interview: Parris Mitchell". Fact Magazine. 2016-01-08. Retrieved 2021-05-05.
  5. ^ "Deep Inside: 'Hardcore Traxx: Dance Mania Records 1986-1997'". XLR8R. 2014-02-19. Retrieved 2021-05-05.
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  7. ^ Rincón, Alessandra (13 November 2019). "DJs Julius Jetson and SANiTY talk Ghetto House and risks of being an artist". Kulture Hub. Retrieved 2 August 2019.
  8. ^ a b Matos, Michelangelo (3 May 2012). "How Chicago house got its groove back". Chicago Reader. Retrieved 28 September 2013.
  9. ^ a b Sheffield, Hazel (27 May 2010). "Footwork takes competitive dancing to the Chicago streets". The Guardian. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
  10. ^ "The Five Most Bootylicious Ghetto House Tracks Ever, According to DJ Deeon". www.vice.com. Retrieved 2021-04-21.
  11. ^ "The Essential... Dance Mania". Fact Magazine. 2013-08-13. Retrieved 2021-05-05.
  12. ^ a b Kerr, Stephen (16 August 2014). "A Love Letter to Chicago Juke". DANOEF. Retrieved 25 August 2015.
  13. ^ Quam, Dave. "Bangs & Works Vol. 1 Liner Notes". Planet Mu. Archived from the original on 13 May 2012. Retrieved 14 May 2012.

External links[edit]