This is our best seller for a reason. Relaxed, tailored and ultra-comfortable, you’ll love the way you look in this durable, reliable classic 100% pre-shrunk cotton (heather gray color is 90% cotton/10% polyester, light heather gray is 98% cotton/2% polyester, heather black is 50% cotton/50% polyester) | Fabric Weight: 5.0 oz (mid-weight) Tip: Buying 2 products or more at the same time will save you quite a lot on shipping fees. You can gift it for mom dad papa mommy daddy mama boyfriend girlfriend grandpa grandma grandfather grandmother husband wife family teacher Its also casual enough to wear for working out shopping running jogging hiking biking or hanging out with friends Unique design personalized design for Valentines day St Patricks day Mothers day Fathers day Birthday More info 53 oz ? pre-shrunk cotton Double-needle stitched neckline bottom hem and sleeves Quarter turned Seven-eighths inch seamless collar Shoulder-to-shoulder taping
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Janette Beckman, Salt-N-Pepa Lower East Side NYC, 1986.Photo: Courtesy of Fotografiska New York and copyright of the artist In an effort to showcase the pioneers and catalysts of hip-hop culture that have often been overlooked or discredited, Jenkins and Berman also focused on the longstanding contributions of women. “We made a thoughtful effort to have the presence of women accurately represented, not overtly singling them out in any way,” said Berman. “There are far fewer women than men in hip-hop, but the ones that made their mark have an electrifying presence—just like the effect of their portraits interspersed throughout the show.” While DJ Kool Herc was later dubbed the forefather of the genre, inventing the “break”-focused DJ style that became hip-hop’s musical foundation, Cindy Campbell’s name tends to be omitted in retellings of hip-hop’s origin story. Others like her include Sylvia Robinson, who produced two of the most pivotal singles in the history of hip-hop—“Rapper’s Delight” by the Sugarhill Gang and “The Message” by Grandmaster Flash and the Furious Five—and MC Sha-Rock, the front woman of Funky 4 + 1, which became the first hip-hop group ever to perform on national television when they played Saturday Night Live with Blondie in 1981. The careful curation of “Hip-Hop: Conscious, Unconscious” seeks to combat this pattern erasure, and emphasize the influence of femininity on hip-hop culture at large.
On January 26, the exhibition “Hip-Hop: Conscious, Unconscious” opens at Fotografiska on Park Avenue, a 45-minute subway ride south of the Campbells’ former home. The 200 images on display, which span two floors, trace hip-hop’s bewildering evolution from neighborhood jam sessions into a multi-billion dollar industry—and chart the role that photography has played in the genre’s world domination. “Photographers were the midwives, so to speak, who helped both those in the culture and those outside of it understand its value,” says Sacha Jenkins, a co-curator of the exhibition with Sally Berman. The show comprises landmark documentary photography from the Bronx in the 1970s and 1980s, including era-defining highlights like Jamel Shabazz’s Flying High (1982), depicting a young boy doing gymnastics on a pile of discarded mattresses. (In 2011, the image served as album art for The Roots’ Undun.) Portraits of the genre’s superstars—Biggie, Tupac, Public Enemy, De La Soul—are balanced by photographs of people whose names we don’t know, acknowledging the communal quality of the “four elements” of hip-hop: MCing, DJing, b-boying, and graffiti-writing.
Fifty years ago, in New York City, a Jamaican-American teenager named Cindy Campbell asked her older brother to DJ at the block party she was hosting to raise money for a new back-to-school wardrobe. She made and distributed flyers inviting people to the recreation room of their West Bronx apartment building, promoting her brother by his new stage name: DJ Kool Herc. It was August of 1973, New York City was bankrupt and the Bronx was burning as landlords torched their own buildings for insurance money, and there, at that party at 1520 Sedgwick Avenue, many say that hip-hop was born. In the decades since, the Black and Latinx youth culture movement that blossomed during a period of immense economic and political distress in the city—when unemployment hit a record high and thousands were displaced from their homes—has transformed into one of the biggest global phenomenons of the last century.
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