Chuck Berry, Bo Diddley, and Elvis Pressley introduced this Genre. Classic Rock evolved in the United States and stemmed from a combination of various music genres. Those music genres that Rock stemmed from were blues, African-American genres, jump blues, jazz, and gospel music. Elvis Pressley who is an inspiring rock artist added his own twist to rock music by adding a fast paced upbeat sound and gave rock music life. Hip Hop was formed in the early 1970’s.
In Pennsylvania Pepsi files off the self in the local Wal-mart and grocery stores. Pepsi was introduced in 1890’s but was not trademarked until 1903 and it has medical claims like to cure stomach problems. Pepsi is concentrated at first then water is added. Coca-cola was introduced in 1886 as a patent medicine. It claimed to cure whatever bothered you such as an addition to morphine, headaches, and impotence as well as more.
This fall from American attention also led to a new form of music that was just developing in the streets of New York City during the same time period, a new form of music that derives from the same culture, spirit, and same principles as jazz music. A form of music that in time became accepted and integrated into the jazz community. This form of music was Hip Hop. Growing up amidst terrible discrimination within society, many African American’s channeled their pain and suffering into a musical movement. In the 20’s this music was Jazz.
That’s “Hot” In “What’s Black, Then White, and Said All Over” Leslie Savan explores the appropriation of the black language into pop culture and its use in advertising and marketing. Savan goes into detail about uses of black vernacular and the “wannabe” (189) nation of different ethnic groups who adopt these slang terms as their own in order to be “cool”. Among these terms is “hot”, which has a vast background in the pop culture and hip hop community and has been associated with being “cool” throughout the youth for the past two decades. (Hot – Having or giving off heat; having a high temperature). At least that’s what “hot” used to be mainly defined as, but in today’s pop culture, it has taken on a whole different meaning.
When I was a kid in the 60s Contac was the go-to over the counter medicine if you had a cold and they advertised heavily. It was a capsule with a blue bottom and a clear top and it was filled with candy-looking little sprinkles that were marketed as Tiny Time Pills. According to my kid analysis of this product when you took the capsule (was it made of plastic?) some of the pills dissolved right away and helped your cold symptoms right off, and some of them were smart pills that hung around in your system until the first ones wore off and then they did their thing. How this all happened was a matter of medical science far to complex for my grade-school mind, but I believed totally in the concept.
It was he who first scripted "Coca Cola" into the flowing letters which has become the famous logo of Coca Cola today. The prototype Coca Cola recipe was formulated at the Eagle Drug and Chemical Company, a drugstore in Columbus, Georgia, by John. It was originally a coca wine called Pemberton's French Wine Coca. But soon Atlanta and Fulton County passed a prohibition legislation, so he responded by developing Coca Cola, essentially a non-alcoholic version of French Wine Coca. John claimed Coca Cola cured many diseases, including morphine addiction, indigestion, neurasthenia (noo r-uh s-thee-nee-uh), headache, and impotence.908 When launched, Coca-Cola's two key ingredients were caffeine and cocaine.
The pop genre seems to be controlled by what the American artists do and thinks. The music culture is also something that has been in development for a long time. I think that one of the first genres in America was something like folk music and maybe classical, I’m not sure. Then came country, which was called hillbilly music. R&B/race-records were music only for black people and slaves.
Trends furthered into the Romanticism this effected the Industrial Revolution. At the same time social, political, and economic forced were at work that would become the basis to argue for the radically different kind of art and thinking. The changes that took place at the beginning of the 20th-century are emphasized by the fact that many modern disciplines, including sciences such as physics, mathematics neuroscience and economics, and art such as ballet and architecture. Many new genres where developed through the time progressed, stuff like Pop, Rock, Alternative, Punk, Country, R&B, and Rap/Hip Hop. Pop music, which was originated in its modern form in the 1950s, deriving from rock and roll.
Usually, there aren’t actual instruments like guitars or pianos played on the track but these sounds are recorded and enhanced or changed to give it a new sound. Later the genre evolved not just musically, lyrically as well. Their lyrics were more violent, openly confrontational, and shocking than those of established rap acts, featuring the controversial use of the word "nigger". These lyrics were placed over rough, rock guitar-driven beats, contributing to the music's hard-edged feel. The first blockbuster gangster rap album was N.W.A's Straight Outta Compton, released in 1988.
When hip hop first emerged in the 1970s, the genre soon became known as a medium through which African Americans could voice their opinions and concerns about pressing issues in society. However the genre has drastically transformed since then as a result of its commercialization. Although a few aspects of old school hip hop are still present in today’s mainstream rap, the genre has come to be known to revolve around the common themes of promiscuity, drug use, violence, and materiality. In fact, today’s mainstream hip hop is based on the ideology of what is perceived to be masculine in society. American society traditionally describes a man to be aggressive, competitive, and dominant over women; simply being male does not suffice.