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Dancehall

This music has absorbed the reggae tunes known to most of Bob Marley's compositions, with the addition of modern arrangements. Features danshola - a specific manner of performance and riddima - produced by the producers of beats, on which the tracks are recorded simultaneously by several artists, publishing a common record under one name. The abbreviated title of the raggamuffin-ragga-readings gave the name to the dance that is performed for this music in Europe and Russia. Dancehall is named after Jamaican dance floors, where popular recordings were performed using sound systems. It happened on the open air, where the DJs, the predecessors of MC, performed original mixes and songs. It began in the late 1940s among the inhabitants of Kingston, who could not participate in the dances in the city center. At that time, an open dance floor and mobile sound systems with low frequencies and extreme loudness were the only way that allowed local residents to hear music. This celebration of the powerless "I" in post-colonial Jamaica - structured by the urban space central to the communal and national identity, the dance is as contradictory and competitive as it is sacred. The history of Jamaica is inscribed in the dance space, so dancehall can be seen as a place of collective memory where culture has created a dance space to control one's own worldview, challenging traditional power relations, and exercising cultural, social and even political autonomy. Jamaica has become one of the pioneers of the concept of remixes. With growing interest in electronically distorted and intensified music, artists contributed to innovative cooperation between producers and performers. The success of music was no longer in the hands of one person, but depended on the well-coordinated work of the DJ and sound engineer. DJ records for the first time became more popular than records with the participation of singers. Already by the mid-1980s, digital equipment expanded wider, the sound was modified, and the characteristic rhythms accelerated. Yellowman, one of the most successful artists of the early dancehall, was the first Jamaican DJ to be recorded on a major US label Columbia Records. In the 1980s, the genre was first successful in Jamaica, and by the 1990s it had already become recognized in the communities of Jamaican diasporas. In the early 1980s, women's DJs dancehall - Lady G, Lady Saw and Sister Nancy first appeared. In the 2000s, the genre gained worldwide success, and by 2010 began to actively influence the work of Western artists and producers, which helped advance the mass industry of Western music. In addition to the more severe sound, the vocal style of "sweet sing" evolved from the roots of reggae and R & B, from artists such as Pinchers, Cocoa Tea, Sanchez, Admiral Tibet, Frankie Paul, Half Pint and others. Many Western artists say that they are inspired by dancehall. Among them, Major Lazer, whose commercially successful singles Lean On, Light It Up and Run Up rely heavily on dance rhythms, or Drake, who called Vybz Kartel one of the "greatest inspirations." Unlike traditional, the music "dancehall-pop" is characterized by a more melodic sound and lyrics with less obscene vocabulary and sexual overtones. The 2000s were successful for such performers of dance pop music as Beenie Man, Elephant Man, Popcaan, Vybz Kartel, Konshens, Mr. Vegas, Mavado and Spice, some of which have received international recognition. Dancehall-pop caught a wave of popularity in Western markets and in the end of 2010, with the huge commercial success of a number of singles, including "Controlla" Rihann and "Shape of you" Ed Sheeran. The popularity of dancehall has generated dance movements that make parties and stage performances more energetic. Dancing is an integral part of the genres of bass culture. Eventually, performers of dance music began to create songs that either contributed to the invention of new dances, or formalized some of the steps taken by members of dance music. Many dance moves from hip-hop clips are actually borrowed from a dancehall culture. The popularity of the reggae, raggamuffin and dancehall styles led to the dancehall being danced all over the world. Now you can also download and dance for a new collection from Muzmo!
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Songs 1-15 of 43
 Major Lazer - Watch Out For This (Bumaye) (04:05, 320Kb/s)
 M.I.A. - Y.A.L.A. (04:24, 320Kb/s)
 Sister Nancy - Bam Bam (03:11, 320Kb/s)
 Sugar Minott - Herbman Hustling (03:33, 320Kb/s)
 Lady Saw - Sycamore Tree (03:34, 320Kb/s)
 Yellowman - Zungguzungguzungguzeng (04:13, 320Kb/s)
 Bugle - My World (03:16, 320Kb/s)
 Candyman - Sabes Que Te Quiero (03:56, 320Kb/s)
 Krystal and Shabba Ranks - Twice My Age (06:03, 320Kb/s)
 Junior Reid - One Blood (03:29, 192Kb/s)
 Bukom Dancehall - Rastaman in Love (03:38, 320Kb/s)
 Bukom Dancehall - Boom party (03:52, 160Kb/s)
 Vybz Kartel - Romping Shop (03:34, 320Kb/s)
 Bugle - Nuh Compatible (03:20, 320Kb/s)
 T.O.K - Guardian Angel (03:17, 320Kb/s)
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Dancehall

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