The decade of the ’70s and ’80ies was, for some, the golden age of music.
It was the decade of The Beatles, The Stones, The Beatles II, The Rolling Stones, Bob Dylan, The Clash, Queen, The Doors, Stevie Wonder, The Who, The Grateful Dead, The Ramones, Bob Seger, the Beach Boys, The Kinks, The Supremes, Led Zeppelin, Elvis Costello, Elvis Presley, The Beach Boys and so on.
But for some artists, like Jay-Z and Jay-Foo, it would also be the golden years of hip-hopping.
For a generation, they were the kingpins of the underground.
They made their name on songs like “Dance with Me,” “Till I Collapse,” “Bad Boy,” “All the Way,” “The One” and “Trap Queen.”
And it was a genre where the rules of the game were constantly changing.
Rap was a new thing, and artists were constantly learning how to differentiate themselves from one another.
It wasn’t easy.
For the most part, artists who rose to fame in the ’90s have been in their prime for at least the past decade.
But that hasn’t kept them from enjoying a renaissance of their own.
The next generation of rappers, with the likes of Chance the Rapper, Chance The Rapper Jr., and Lil Wayne, is proving that not all artists are dead.
In an interview with Vibe, Chance said that he has no regrets about starting the “Bad Chance” campaign.
He was born in 1996, and it was in 1996 that he and his peers got to experience what it was like to be in the middle of the rap world, and in a way, it gave us the opportunity to make some big moves.
Chance also said that it is the same now for rappers today.
And he is right.
For every artist who is going to be remembered for his or her time in the rap game, there are also those who are going to go down in history as being a big part of the hip-hock culture of the past.
The ’80-sThe ’90-sThere are a few things that have stuck with us as fans of hip hop and rap culture for decades.
The first is that there was a sense of urgency and urgency about rap and hip-hip music.
At the time, the scene was still very much in its infancy and very much focused on finding a way to break through the mainstream.
At one point, hip-hops were considered more of a hobby, and a lot of rappers were trying to make money and to make themselves look good in front of their peers.
But as we got older and started to hear more and more rappers talk about how they would like to make more money, we started to see the rise of rap stars, rappers who were not only very successful in rap but were also incredibly popular.
There were some really great rappers of the time.
One of the biggest ones was Rick Ross, who went from being a teenager in Atlanta to becoming the highest-paid rapper of all time.
He also was one of the first rappers to say that he was a member of the Wu-Tang Clan, and that he would not be following the group into the Wu trap.
He later released his own solo album, and his first single, “Lust,” made the top five of the Billboard Hot 100 chart.
And while the Wu didn’t become big enough to dominate the music scene for a long time, it didn’t kill the genre.
The second thing that has stuck with me as a fan of hip Hop is that the music that came out in the 90s was incredibly influenced by a lot more than the early 90s rap music.
You see a lot that came from artists like Future and Future Jr., but also artists like Jay Z, Earl Sweatshirt, Rick Ross and a few others.
The 90s also saw the emergence of new artists like Dr. Dre and Eminem, who were making money and rapping about drugs.
So even though it’s easy to point to a lot from the early ’90ies, you can also point to hip-Hop artists like Dre and Jay, and rappers like Dray, Biggie, Kanye, and Lil’ Wayne.
But in the past few years, we’ve seen a new generation of hip Hogs emerge that is doing a lot with the rap-hop scene, which is amazing.
We see artists like Drake and Lil Jon, and we see rappers like Chance the Rabbit, Lil Wayne and Lil Uzi Vert, who are making music that is very much a part of hip Hip Hop.
In a way the ’00sAre there a lot we can take from this era?
The ’00-s, especially, is where things started to change.
There were a lot, if not all, of artists