Grown Man Rap Show, Ep 138: The 1987 Def Jam Tour Tribute

Originally posted on GRNDGD

Behind The Rhyme w/ Kool Moe Dee: Chuck D

Originally posted on GRNDGD

Public Enemy – Give Me The Ball ft. Antlive (video)

Originally posted on GRNDGD

Stream The Hip-Hop Episode Of PBS’s Series On The Art Of Music Recording, “Sounbreaking”

Well balanced commentary and insightful interviews featured throughout last night’s airing of Sounbreaking (Episode 6): The World Is Yours.

Originally posted on GRNDGD

DJ Bacon — 'Fear Of An O.G.' Megamix (Public Enemy & Ice-T Tribute) (AUDIO).

DJ Bacon says: “Public Enemy toured here with Ice-T in ’92 and it was the first gig I ever saw…. I was 14 and my parents waited in the car outside the show around the corner for me. Rap was still very much an alternative underground movement then and looked upon with suspicion by the mainstream. I’ve had a passion for music like this since the ’80s – and it’s bands like Public Enemy that inspire me to keep pushing the boundaries as a DJ with over 20 years in the game. I still play jams from these two artists regularly when I DJ live and when I’m putting a mix like this together in the studio I’m thinking of the real hip-hop lovers all the time. Public Enemy means so much to so many heads. I had to make sure this mix was fresh as fuck….. for my own sanity and to maintain the integrity of the work of these legends.”



Originally from egotripland.com: DJ Bacon — 'Fear Of An O.G.' Megamix (Public Enemy & Ice-T Tribute) (AUDIO).

Prophets Of Rage Cover Public Enemy’s "Prophets Of Rage" (AUDIO).

Prophets Of Rage are planning a guerrilla performance at The End Poverty Now! Rally during the Republican National Convention in Cleveland, Ohio.

Produced by Brendan O’Brien



[Via prophetsofrage.com]

Originally from egotripland.com: Prophets Of Rage Cover Public Enemy’s "Prophets Of Rage" (AUDIO).

Radio DJ Flavor Flav on WBAU-FM (Circa 1984-1985) (AUDIO).

Taped by OLD_EN_WHY


Adelphi University, Garden City, New York




[Via findthosedetonator]

Originally from egotripland.com: Radio DJ Flavor Flav on WBAU-FM (Circa 1984-1985) (AUDIO).

(O)ther (P)eople’s (P)osts, 6.1.16

Fat Beats: An Oral History.
The store’s founder Joseph Abajian, along with DJ Eclipse, El-P, Evil Dee, DJ Premier, Just Blaze, Buckwild, Pete Rock, Pharoahe Monch, Ill Bill, Talib Kweli, Percee P, Q-Unique, Mista Sinista, Breeze Brewin, Audible Doctor, Homeboy Sandman, and others reminisce over New York City’s legendary “last stop for hip-hop.” By Phillip Mlynar
[Red Bull Music Academy]

N.W.A Reflect on Efil4zaggin, 1991’s Most Dangerous Album.
Rappers look back on meeting Guns N’ Roses, their messy break-up and a gangsta-rap turning point. By Kory Grow
[Rolling Stone]

Prophets of Rage: Inside New Rage Against The Machine, Public Enemy, Cypress Hill Supergroup.
How Rage Against The Machine (minus Zack de la Rocha), Chuck D and B-Real united for one of the most anticipated groups of the year. By Andy Greene
[Rolling Stone Link 1 & 2]

Zulu Nation apologizes to Afrika Bambaataa’s alleged sex abuse victims weeks after attacking their claims.
“We extend our deepest and most sincere apologies to the many people who have been hurt by the actions of Afrika Bambaataa and the subsequent poor response of our organization to allegations leveled against him.” By Michael O’keeffe
[New York Daily News]

Prince’s Own Liner Notes On His Greatest Hits.
“When Prince’s first greatest hits collection was released, Prince made private comments as a guide for the liner notes. Later briefly posted on his website thedawn.com in 1996, Prince’s comments have been lost for the last 20 years, but now provide a rare first-person insight into how he saw some of his most famous songs.” Intro by Anil Dash
[Medium]

Prince Paul Interviewed at the Trinity International Hip-Hop Festival.
On Superblack, Phife (R.I.P.), Stet, more. By Brian Coleman
[Medium]

A Renegade Muscles In On Mister Softee’s Turf.
New York Ice Cream, staffed by drivers who used to cover Midtown Manhattan for Mister Softee, has had the area locked down for at least a year, Mister Softee said. The renegade is enforcing its dominance with threats and intimidation that sometimes get physical. “From 34th to 60th Street, river to river, that’s ours. You will never see a Mister Softee truck in Midtown. If you do, there will be problems.” By Andy Newman & Emily S. Rueb
[The New York Times]

Originally from egotripland.com: (O)ther (P)eople’s (P)osts, 6.1.16