Third Coast: Outkast, Timbaland, and How Hip-Hop Became a Southern Thing

Third Coast: Outkast, Timbaland, and How Hip-Hop Became a Southern Thing

Roni Sarig Julia Beverly / Dec 11, 2019

Third Coast Outkast Timbaland and How Hip Hop Became a Southern Thing Typically than half the top rap songs in the country are the work of Southern artists In a world still stuck in the East West coast paradigm of the s Southern hip hop has dominated the genre and d

  • Title: Third Coast: Outkast, Timbaland, and How Hip-Hop Became a Southern Thing
  • Author: Roni Sarig Julia Beverly
  • ISBN: 9780306814303
  • Page: 146
  • Format: Paperback
  • Typically, than half the top rap songs in the country are the work of Southern artists In a world still stuck in the East West coast paradigm of the 90s, Southern hip hop has dominated the genre and defined the culture for years And the South s leading lights, most notably OutKast, Timbaland, and recently, crunk superstars like the Ying Yang Twins and Lil Jon,Typically, than half the top rap songs in the country are the work of Southern artists In a world still stuck in the East West coast paradigm of the 90s, Southern hip hop has dominated the genre and defined the culture for years And the South s leading lights, most notably OutKast, Timbaland, and recently, crunk superstars like the Ying Yang Twins and Lil Jon, have expanded the parameters of hip hop Third Coast is the first book to deal with Southern hip hop as a matter of cultural history, and the first to explain the character and significance of down South rapping to fans as well as outsiders It tells the story of recent hip hop, marking how far the music has come sonically and culturally since its well documented New York centered early years.

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      Published :2019-09-21T00:40:40+00:00

    About "Roni Sarig Julia Beverly"

      • Roni Sarig Julia Beverly

        Roni Sarig Julia Beverly Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Third Coast: Outkast, Timbaland, and How Hip-Hop Became a Southern Thing book, this is one of the most wanted Roni Sarig Julia Beverly author readers around the world.


    685 Comments

    1. Plausible entry for the South's artistic contribution to hip hop. Dude loves hip hop, loves the South, talks about Outkast too got dang much, but chronicles the rise and fall of the Dungeon Family in the process so he's forgiven. He gets down with how idiomatic hip hop gets south of the Mason-Dixon Line, but doesn't give it enough dap for my tastes. Be a fifth star in the firmament for this book had brother man gone there about how Houston's Screw music scene is maybe the full extension of hip [...]


    2. If you wanted a reason to stop stereotyping all down south rap is ig'nant, or felt there had to be a linear progression from Florida Booty-music to Houston's chopped and screwed syrup-sippin' slide to Gomorrah, then this is the book for you!I enjoyed it, but I also enjoy the music, appreciate it for what it is, more contemporary storytelling. stories always make for better understanding, just because the delivery is seemingly unpalatable does not make the tales to be shared less valid.I agree wi [...]


    3. Everyone knows of my love for TI, which lead me to this book. I liked Sarig's reliance on primary sources, but was sad that the book came with no appendix of recommended songs and albums; the book certainly name drops enough of them. I'd love to read an updated version of the book one day, now that Tip and other southern rappers (Ludacris, Lil Wayne, OutKast, etc.) aren't ruling the charts.


    4. If you are a fan of southern rap, this book will open your eyes and make you understand the culture much further. Roni has a quite interesting thesis, and the context he provides really does show that hip-hop started in the South.


    5. Suffers a bit from trying to fit in too much stuff at the same time, and from not having that many first hand statements. But if you dig the subject matter, there's plenty of good stuff to sink your teeth into.


    6. At least for a relative honky like me, I found this to be a useful overview of southern hip-hop. No playlists, which is a bummer, but a good family tree of players, playas, and ideas.



    7. this book talked a great deal about southern hiphop but i was really surprised with how much it covered New Orleans Bounce (the music of my youth lol) and HOuston rap.



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