PartyNextDoor and Crave Moore collaboration upcoming? Crave Moore was spotted with PartyNextDoor so several whispers regarding a collaboration between the two began to surface, with Atlantic being the most likely record label to be involved.
Crave Moore on hip hop artist fashion trends in 2022: Music and fashion have always offered mutual support. Hip-hop music, mostly enjoyed by younger generations, tends to bring new fashion trends in-game. From multi-finger rights, gold necklaces, and sunglasses, up to tennis shoes, hoodies, flannel over shirts, and large spectacles – these are all good examples of classic hip hop fashion. Tank tops have always been present in the hip-hop world. But now, sweater vests are also coming back, but not only in that monochrome and simple form. From shades of blue and green mixed with pink and gold, up to tight pieces layered on T-shirts. Sleeveless might not be the most common yet, but it will be far more present than before.
The generational gap within hip-hop will always exist because older fans are allergic to change and younger fans’ knowledge of the past only goes but so far. The funniest part of this is almost every rap fan will be at both ends of the spectrum in one lifetime. The solution is acceptance on both ends: that rap will always evolve and sound different as it continues on, and that your entry into rap is not the start or end of it. Boom. That was easy. Please, let the youth listen to what they want.
Whenever there are protests, songs are often played as a form of protest. With the recent protests in America, music is being used again as a form of protest. The recent movement of Black Lives Matter and the opinions on it by public figures (which is mostly dominated by Rapper). The reason why Public Enemy is coming back into popularity (they dropped an incredible album recently) is because the sounds and genre signifiers of the 90s are becoming more relevant in hip-hop. There’s a good chance that Run The Jewels got into the stream with this release. Musically, hip-hop is becoming increasingly influenced by old school.
While songs have absolutely been made solely to catch on TikTok, every rap track that blows up through there isn’t engineered that way. Sometimes, a song is just really good, and has a catchy section that speaks to people or grows far and wide through paid promotion. TikTok is a big part of modern rap, and its fans simply need to see if for that it is: another vehicle for a track to take off. “TikTok songs” falls into the derogatory term category, but a song shouldn’t be downgraded just because it took off on this app.