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Israeli hip hop

Israeli hip hop
History of Hip Hop in Israel
Although Native Hebrew hip hop gained popularity only during the 1990s, stemming from global influences, traces of it could been found during the mid 1980s. Yair Nitzani, then a member of the Israeli rock group, "Tislam", released an Old School Hip Hop parody album under the name "Hashem Tamid" [1]. Nitzani was mainly influenced from New York old school Hip Hop. On 1993 Nigel Admor and Yossi Fine, Influenced by Eric B & Rakim and Flame-3 of the TPA Crew and other late 1980s Hip Hop, have produced the album "Humus Metamtem", which was released by Yair Nitzani. Yossi Fine later on immigrated to New York, where he played as a bassist with artists such as David Bowie, Naughty by Nature and Lou Reed. Nigel Admor is a Jewish-Jamaican Broslov Hasidic Jew who was born in Jamaica and raised in Jamaica, the U.S., and Israel. Influenced by his mother, who listened to Jamaican ska at home, Admor produced a unique sound based on his Caribbean roots living in the Jewish state.[1] In 1995, the Beastie Boys toured Israel and were interviewed by Quami de la Fox (Eyal Freedman) on Galgalatz, the Israeli Army’s radio station and most popular radio station of that time.[2] After the interview, Quami de la Fox created a Hebrew parody of their song “So What’cha Want” to promote their tour in Israel. Later that year Quami de la Fox collaborated with DJ Liron Teeni, also a host on the Galgalatz station, the vice-station of Galei-Zahal, to produce Esek Shachor (Black Business) – the first all hip hop radio show in Israel. Playing a mix of Hebrew, Arabic and English hip hop, by 2000 Esek Shachor “was the most popular program on Galgalatz and today remains a leader in Israel’s hip-hop world.” [2] Just as Kool Herc is credited in America as being a founding father of hip hop, DJ Liron Teeni is given similar credit as the pioneer of Israeli hip-hop. His major role in the process of making Israeli hip hop the popular genre it is in Israel today was the transformation of the lyrics to the mother tongue of Hebrew. Kids would come on his show on the army radio station in order to showcase their rapping skills, but when they would start rapping in English, he would make them translate it into Hebrew. Because rappers began to rap in English, it was seen as an American export which was not authentic to the music of Israel. Popular rock band Shabak Samech began rapping in Hebrew in 1995. Influenced by the Beastie Boys, their lyrics did not have any specific political or social message and were mostly party lyrics.[3] Israeli listeners initially rejected their music. Chemi Arzi, one of the band members, recalls, “‘They said you just can’t rap in Hebrew; it doesn’t sound good.’” [4] Shabak Samech continued to produce Hebrew-language rap songs in efforts to promote this new style of Hebrew and Mediterranean hip hop. The band is credited with not only being the first Israeli hip hop group, but also being the most responsible for the progression of Israeli hip hop. Although these teenagers from Yavne were initially marginalized due to the belief of Israeli DJs that their audiences would be lost, Shabak Samech persevered and eventually reached great success. While Israeli hip hop may be seem to have common underlying themes with US hip hop and they share the main elements of hip hop, mainstream hip hop in Israel tends to deal mainly with the situation in the country, spirituality, or politics. Israeli rappers talk about more personal issues such as the struggles of growing up in Israel. Most Jewish Rappers tends to disregard the political situation between Arabs and Jews, yet they refer frequently to the economic situations in the country. Since 2001, with the rising of new Hip Hop acts, most issues are dealing with creation, essence of Hip Hop, street culture, drugs, hedonism and etc.[5] Some of the songs also gear towards more religious themes since many of the rappers are Jewish or Muslim. Israeli hip hop has such a motivational theme behind it that local governments support the Hip Hop movement that has exploded among Israeli youth. The

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government has even supported Hip Hop groups who travel to other countries, viewing it as a good outlet for the rest of the world to view them through. Israeli Hip Hop is creating several positive movements among the people of the country that will continue to grow and become even more popular. Some of the things the Israeli rappers rap about can tend to be controversial as well. As far as media exposure of artists who address real issues like child abuse or the future of the state of Israel is concerned, Israeli artists seem to have the same problems getting heard as artists in America; they address current issues but don’t get much attention from the radio stations that play popular music or television stations. Before Hip Hop was considered a genre in Israel, pop and disco music were the only genres being played on the radio. When Hip Hop songs started becoming popular, the radio stations refused to play them. They felt that Hip Hop didn’t make people feel good so they would not play it. The songs spoke of everything from terrorism and religion to children speaking up about abuse in their home. And as far as the ongoing conflict between the Arab population and the Jewish population, hip hop music seems to document this more accurately from various viewpoints than any other popular music or news medium in Israel. Even the conflict between Arab and Israeli rappers is documented in films such as Channels of Rage which showcases Subliminal and an Arab-Israeli named MC Tamer Nafer whose friendship ended due to political tension.[6]

Israeli hip hop
Israeli rap to be in their native language of Hebrew since there were thousands of American groups rapping better in English.

Hip Hop for Ethiopian-Israeli Youth
Since the 1990s, Ethiopian-Israeli teenagers used the rising reggae and hip hop scenes as a means of forming a community and a sense of belonging. Tel Aviv nightclubs proved to be places of social gathering for Ethiopian-Israeli teenagers, giving them a space to gather and form a collective identity. Teenagers and young adults were able to identify with the black struggle of the music and felt reggae and rap reflected their own experiences. Through identification with historically black American musical styles, Anthropologist Malka Shabtay writes, Young Ethiopians living in Israel have… transformed their collective and personal experiences of alienation, both real and imagined, into an ideology identifying themselves as the blacks in Israeli society and attributing the relatively poor achievements of Ethiopians and their sense of inferiority and failure to racism. Their language of disappointment, disillusionment and hostility is addressed to those they hold responsible for their situation. They believe Israelis to be prejudiced towards them and see in them the reason that their chances of achieving integration are low: ‘You feel betrayed and are called ‘n-gger’. You made it to Israel and it doesn’t work.’ [7] Identification with the African-American struggle, mainly through music, formed a sense of community and identity among Ethiopian-Israeli teenagers. “Their search for a home is temporarily satisfied by reggae and rap… This encounter with black musical genres is a matter not only of musical taste, but of self-image and image in the eyes of others.” [8] Ethiopian-Israeli reggae and rap, reflecting struggles and racism of daily life of these teenagers, provides a sense of community and identification among Ethiopian-Israeli youth.

The "Black Business" Radio Show
Black Business (Hebrew: ‫" רוחש קסע‬Esek Shakhor") is a hip hop radio show, started in 1996 By Liron Teeni and Quami De La Fox. The show broadcasted on Galgalatz the vice-station of Galei-Zahal - the Israeli military radio station. Back in the 90’s, Youth Israeli rappers like the cynical-parodic Jerusalem rapper kodman which was a kid back then and was a frequent partaker, moreover to today’s most estimated/famous rappers - all started at the show. The rappers started coming on his show in order to showcase their live freestyle and rhyme skills, to be heard rapping; Some rappers like Subliminal were rapping in English, and Tenni and others wanted

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Israeli hip hop
performance, including the talents of Miri Ben-Ari on violin.[10] It is interesting to note how the first thirty seconds of lyrics rapped are entirely in English and could easily be mistaken for a hip-hop song written and produced in America. Such lyrics as “all my real” and “one is for the money, two is for the show…five for that flow” reveal the immense effect American hip-hop has on music produced halfway around the globe. The music video additionally displays other elements of Americanization including the mention of the Grammy’s and the presentation of the actors as stereotypical members of the hip-hop subculture. One such African-American man is shown wearing a New York Yankees baseball cap, and scantily-clad women dancing throughout the video is representative of the stereotypical American hip-hop culture. Within another one of his music videos, “Toro,” Subliminal further expresses qualities of the Western world.[11] Not only is the video reminiscent of hip-hop in the United States, but it holds some elements of reggaeton and Hispanic roots, especially when explicitly mentioning the word “dinero” in the chorus (Spanish for “money”). Therefore, throughout Israeli hip-hop music, the borrowing from America is quite apparent in the common usage of English language and slang terms in lyrics, as well as through the incorporation of certain American hip-hop culture elements such as break dancing and specific clothing. Not only has Israel maintained a relationship with the United States in its Americanization and adoption of Western qualities, but it has dispersed its own artifacts to America. Though it surfaced only a decade ago, Israeli hip-hop has successfully spread to the United States, primarily through the fan base of young Jewish Zionists living in America. Specific artists, especially Hadag Nachash and Subliminal, have accumulated fans in America and often travel worldwide (and primarily to the US) on tours to further promote their music. Strong connections are present between America and Israel, mostly due to the grounds upon which Israel was established. Since its creation as a state was a result of the Zionist movement, many Jewish Zionists living in the United States feel a strong sense of pride and personal relationship with their religious homeland. Zionist youths primarily are therefore very involved in the current political and social situations occurring in Israel.

Hip Hop as a method of glocalization
Though hip-hop has been adopted by numerous countries throughout the world, Israel remains as a prime example of the manifestation of “glocalization” in the musical realm. Originally hailing from the Japanese business world, this concept was introduced to the Western world by British sociologist Roland Robertson in the early 1990s. As explained by Hartwig Vens in his article published in the World Press, the idea of glocalization describes the “rising appearance of artistic hybrids that blend the global and the local”[9] which accurately portray the interplay between these seemingly conflicting scenes. By recognizing the dual nature of glocalization, hip-hop’s role within Israeli society can be revealed to show its nature of meshing opposing forces to form a creative and original product. Consistent with Vens’ claim, Israeli hip-hop is thus an imitated art, largely globalized and affected tremendously by the United States, while still displaying distinct characteristics specific only to Israeli society and culture. Many of Israel’s hip-hop artists thus reflect upon the integration of global and local influences into their music. Global forces have thus proven to be powerful in affecting and shaping the many facets of hip-hop’s character in Israel. Even the beginnings of rap music in Israel portray the dominant and significant nature of the Western world on global music, since no traces of hip-hop existed in Israel prior to its introduction by DJ Leron Teeni on his widely broadcasted radio show. Even once it was first presented on the show, the performers still maintained hiphop’s American origins by rapping solely in English. Only once hip-hop expanded to include other music artists was Hebrew utilized as a language to spread person opinions and beliefs of society. Even then, English was still used as an effective means of rapping and reaching audiences, and many Israeli hip-hop songs today incorporate some aspects of English lyrics or colloquial terms into their content. Though numerous examples are available, one specific music video exemplifies this phenomenon of language thoroughly. In his video for the song, “Bababa,” Subliminal incorporates various musical elements into his

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Furthermore, they are extremely receptive to any cultural artifacts being produced and released by Israel’s music industry, so the hiphop music of Israeli artists easily thrives within the American Jewish youth population. Thus, many are thrilled when Israeli hip-hop artists come to America to perform and often sing the lyrics along with the performer.[12] Just as Israeli hip-hop portrays the global trends present in the current times, situations and qualities personal to this specific country are inherently incorporated into the songs and lyrics. As issues such as politics and religion are being fought through the usage of hip-hop, Israeli rap artists display a wide range of opinions being offered and performed. Just as explained by Liron Teeni, the radio DJ who first introduced American hiphop to America, this variety of perspectives merely reflect the true reality, since “rappers are taking sides on the issue..hip-hop is about being brave, telling the truth like it is and not looking for excuses…just talking about the real stuff.”[12] Discussions of this “real stuff” portrayed in Israeli hip-hop vary from political divides to social tensions and religious fights. Though the music has been maintained as a space for stratified opinionated beliefs, perhaps it holds the power of ultimately uniting those involved in some of these divisions. As expected, due to Israel’s establishment of a country based on Jewish ideals and beliefs, the many themes contained in hip-hop’s lyrics extend to issues of religion. Within the nation, there is an obvious divide between the very religious Jews and those who are more secular; rarely can one witness a citizen who lies somewhere between these two extremes. Tensions between these opposing groups are apparent in numerous settings, especially when discussing the politics of Israel. Many laws in Israel pertain to this subject, such as the requirement that all citizens enter into the army at age 18, men for three years and women for two. The army has therefore become a ubiquitous characteristic of Israel and has been engrained within the culture and society so much so that it is nearly impossible to walk the streets of any Israeli city without witnessing soldiers in green. Religious arguments have arisen though, and a compromise was reached that entitled the ultra-Orthodox Jews to abstain from enlisting in the army, since they would be studying in yeshiva or getting married

Israeli hip hop
around age 18. Though it is now expected that the army is composed of mostly seculars, there still do exist tense feelings towards those unwilling to fight in the Israeli Defense Forces. Further laws, such as those pertaining to Shabbat, instigate conflict between the religious and secular. Since Israel was founded upon religious beliefs, many Orthodox Jews desire that cities practically shut down on Shabbat, which at one point was true. Recently though, more stores are open on Shabbat and roads are once again covered in cars traversing the country. Therefore, those religious Jews are frustrated that the country is not based on Judaism as much as it used to be, and secular citizens are upset with the manner in which religion is dictating their lifestyle. Such rules and social expectations are often either supported or argued against in Israeli hip-hop music, and one particular song perfectly encompasses the religious aspect, as well as the political and social tensions apparent in Israel. Hadag Nachash’s “Shirat Hasticker,” literally meaning, “The Sticker Song,” has proven to be one of the most popular rap songs, both in Israel and the United States.[13] Unique in its content, the song is entirely composed of various bumper stickers found on cars in Israel. Since bumper stickers are very popular in Israel and are often placed on cars to display the driver’s political, religious, and social stances, Hadag Nachash accurately portrays the country’s numerous perspectives on all localized issues. By collecting a variety of these bumper stickers and listing them as lyrics in the song, opinions as broad as the citizens within Israel are effectively expressed in the one song alone. While discussing the relationship between global and local influences on Israeli hip-hop to create the effect of “glocalization,” one music video in particular precisely reveals this phenomenon. “Halayla Zeh Ha’zman,” (or “Tonight is the Time”) performed by Alon De Loco and Gadi Elbaz, effectively presents the manner in which glocalization has encompassed Israeli hip-hop.[14] Opening with a seeming stand-off between Palestinians and overtly religious Orthodox Jews, the video begins with obvious influences from American hip-hop, primarily in the break dancing performed by both groups and the clothing reminiscent of American style (such as the Puma shirt and the “bling”). The song

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continues to illustrate glocalization through the incorporation of Middle Eastern sounding beats and rhythms, and the chorus is sung in a voice reminiscent of many Israeli musicians and singers. Thus, the music video acts as a clear representation of how elements derived from global and local sources are utilized in Israel, so as to create a unique hip-hop subculture.

Israeli hip hop
quickly became friends as a result of their mutual love of hip-hop. In 1995 the two began performing in Israeli clubs geared toward a hip-hop audience, wearing baggy clothes and gold chains. They quickly developed a following among the nation’s youth, and soon put out their first album, "The Light From Zion". After the outbreak of the violent uprising in 2000 the two began writing patriotic songs. They became known as creators of "Zionist hip-hop", a label still applied to them. In further contrast to the generally rebellious, "outlaw" nature of most hip-hop, they also praise army service and eschew drugs and smoking. With occasional Arabic lyrics and songs like "Peace in the Middle East", they take a stance that can be described as desirous of a better future but unapologetic about the present. Subliminal and Ha’Tzel also helped discover the Arab Israeli rapper Tamer Nafar; they collaborated but eventually fell out over political differences. The bitter end of their musical relationship is chronicled in the documentary film, Channels of Rage.

Israeli Rappers
Shabak Samech
Shabak Samech (Hebrew: ‫ )ס ק"בש‬is considered to be the first & most popular Israeli hip hop group, credited with being the most responsible for the progression of Israeli hip hop. They released their first album in 1995, and achieved platinum status with the release of their second album, which in turn made the scene available to a much larger audience. Former member Mook E describes their sound as being a combination of hip hop and rock.

Hadag Nachash
Hadag Nachash (Hebrew: ‫ ,שחנ גדה‬English: "Snake Fish”) formed in 1996 was one of the first rap groups to hit the mainstream in Israel. A sprouting Palestinian scene grew alongside them. Their sound consist of a mixture of Funk,Jazz, world music and western pop. They have been compared frequently to the American hip hop group The Roots since they use a live band instead of a DJ for their backup music. In contrast to the patriotic "Zionist" hip-hop of artists like Subliminal (see below), Hadag Nachash’s music is often satirical and sometimes comes from a leftwing perspective. For example, one of their songs, "Gabi & Debi," spoofs right-wing Zionist rap music.

SHI 360
Shai Haddad was born in Haifa, Israel then moved to Montreal, Canada when he was eleven. He was very resistant to the move and didn’t like the change. When attended a public school he was faced with a lot of antiSemitism. He also received a lot of friction between the local Jewish community. He was seen as an outcast to them because his friends were mostly black and Hispanic. He didn’t dress like them, he talk like them so he became an outcast. As he grew older he finds appreciation in his new found home. The Canadian hip-hop scene helped jump-start his rap career. He would go to open mic nights and he also recorded his first vinyl single, Linguistiks, through his own label, IntelektMusik, in Montreal. In 1996 Haddad returned back to Israel to pursue his rap career. This time he went under the name SHI 360 (Hebrew: ‫ .)063 יש‬SHI stands for Supreme Hebrew Intelekt and 360 represents his return to Israel from Canada. SHI 360’s lyrics reflect political and social themes as opposed to feel good pop that dominates the Israeli radio. In the song “Break the silence” he talks to kids speaking up about abuse from home life. He considers himself a conscious emcee. SHI 360 hopes to change the

Subliminal
Kobi Shimoni, more commonly known as Subliminal (Hebrew: ‫ ,)לנימילבאס‬is the most popular rapper in Israel. The album “The Light and the Shadow” with partner Shadow has sold 80,000 Records in Israel which is a double Platinum Album. Subliminal was born in Tel Aviv, Israel. He started performing music at age 12, and at age 15 met Yoav Eliasi, who would later become his performing partner under the name "The Shadow". The two

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view on how radio is supposed to sound in Israel. After a few years rapping he met Israeli rapper Subliminal who at the time was known as “Caveman” Haddad suggested the name Subliminal and he took that name as his stage name from there on out. Subliminal and David Levy started the T.A.C.T. Entertainment group.

Israeli hip hop
ultimately released an official album, titled “Dedication.”[15]

Other known hip hop crews and rappers
kodman Israeli American Idol Rap Sagol 59 [2] dJOoKRoO [3] Peled & Ortega [4] Cohen@Mushon [5] Lukach [6] Parvarim Refugeez [7] PR Trooperz [8] Kele 6 Wizard of Oz video Hayisraelim Fishi Ha-Gadol Jeremy (aka Jeremy Cool Habash) Avi Mesika Mook E PR Troopers Vulkan Alon De Loco Shi 360 Booskills Elan Babylon Tamer Nafer Chayaley Hanekama Cafe Shachor Hazak (Ethiopian Zionist Israeli Band • Beer-Sheva Ground breaking video • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

DAM
Stand for "Da Arabian MCs" (The Arabian Rappers). Though many Jewish Israeli rappers are present in the country’s pop culture, fewer Palestinian hip-hop groups have surfaced, though one has gained widespread popularity. DAM (meaning “eternity” in Hebrew and “blood” in both Arabic and Hebrew) could be argued to be the polar opposite of Subliminal’s right-wing stance. Formed in 1998, DAM is noted as the first Arab-Israeli hip-hop group and consists of three Palestinian men who hold Israeli citizenship as well: Tamer Nafer, his brother Suhell, and a friend, Mahmoud Jreri.[15] Though the rappers mostly sing in Arabic, they do write songs in Hebrew and English as well, to ensure that they reach all of their intended audiences. The content of their songs is largely focused on the many conflicts existent between Israel and the Palestinians, including the issue of Palestinians feeling like second-class citizens of the country. DAM often challenges Zionism with their lyrics and accuses the Israeli government of racism and inequality. Many of their songs demand treatment equal to that offered to the Jewish citizens of Israel. According to lead rapper Nafer, “our message is one of humanity- but it’s also political- we make protest music.”[16] DAM’s first single of 2001, “Meen Erhabe?” (or “Who’s the Terrorist?”) was not even released by an official recording label, but was still downloaded from online by over one million visitors. Their latest rap single, “Born Here,” is written and performed in Hebrew to further expand their audience. Nafar has also stated that the reasoning for the transition to Hebrew lyrics is to be able to transmit the messages of the injustices to the Israelis very clearly. Nafar has said that his position is to replace politicians; “Politicians don’t talk to our generation. But politics is the way of our life, so I’m brining the way of our life in their language.”[17] In November of 2006, DAM

References

[1] “Kulam Medabrim al Arie’s Thesis,” http://ariesthesis.blogspot.com/. [2] ^ Loolwa Khazzoom, “Hip-Hop Conquers Israel,” Hadassah Magazine, April 2005. http://www.hadassah.org/news/content/ per_hadassah/archive/2005/05_April/ art.asp. [3] Yael Korat, “Israeli Hip Hop as a Democratic Platform: Zionism, AntiZionism and Post-Zionism,” Anamesa: The Democracy Issue 5:1 (2007): 45. [4] Loolwa Khazzoom, “Israeli Rappers Prove Hip-Hop will Translate to Any Language,” The Boston Globe, January 4, 2004. http://www.boston.com/news/ globe/living/articles/2004/01/04/ israeli_rappers_prove_hip_hop_will_translate_to_any_ [5] Vens, Hartwig. "Hip Hop Speaks to the Reality of Israel". Feb 2004. http://www.worldpress.org/Europe/ 1751.cfm

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[6] "Channels of Rage". Ruthfilms.com. http://www.ruthfilms.com/html/ fs_channels_of_rage.html. Retrieved on 2008-12-29. [7] Shabtay, Malka. “‘RaGap’: Music and Identity Among Young Ethiopians in Israel.” Critical Arts Journal 17 (2003): 93-105. [8] Shabtay, Malka. “‘RaGap’: Music and Identity Among Young Ethiopians in Israel.” Critical Arts Journal 17 (2003): 93-105. [9] Vens, Hartwig. "Hip-Hop Speaks to the Reality of Israel." World Press Review 51 (2004). http://www.worldpress.org/ Europe/1751.cfm#down. [10] "YouTube - BaBaBa-Subliminal-VideoClip". Youtube.com. http://www.youtube.com/ watch?v=RsCY3mrMV9c. Retrieved on 2008-12-29. [11] "YouTube - subliminal izickshamly alondeloco-toro hiphop israel". Youtube.com. http://www.youtube.com/ watch?v=C0NXBXANriI. Retrieved on 2008-12-29. [12] ^ Sisario, Ben. "The Israel Debate, to a Beat; Hip-Hop from the Middle East Comes to Brooklyn." New York Times 8 May 2004. Academic Search Premier. Brandeis University. 20 Mar. 2008. [13] "YouTube - Hdag Nahash - "The Sticker Song" ‫ ."רקיטסה תריש - שחנ גדה‬Youtube.com. http://www.youtube.com/ watch?v=GIbjpev6U5s. Retrieved on 2008-12-29. [14] "YouTube - cool israeli hip hop video". Youtube.com. http://www.youtube.com/ watch?v=eQ-v4_qrjlA. Retrieved on 2008-12-29. [15] ^ "DAM". Dampalestine.com. http://www.dampalestine.com. Retrieved on 2008-12-29. [16] Winder, Rob. "Rival Rappers Reflect MidEast Conflict." BBC News Nov. 2004. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/middle_east/ 4039399.stm. [17] Mitnick, Joshua. “Israeli hip-hop takes on Mideast politics”. USAToday. 6 November 2003. 24 March 2008.

Israeli hip hop

External links
• Israeli Rap Downloads- English • Hebrew In Hip Hop Music - English • The official israeli hip hop website- In Hebrew • Israeli and Hebrew Hip Hop Videos- In English • Kikar-Israel - Bio & discographies on hiphop artists, latest news, all in English! • HebrewSongs.com - Provides English translations to many Israeli songs • Mitrck, Joshua Israeli hip-hop takes on Mideast Politics http://www.usatoday.com/news/world/ 2003-11-06-hiphop-usat_x.htm • Vens, Hartwig Hip-hop speaks to the reality of Israel http://www.worldpress.org/Europe/ 1751.cfm • Hartong, Kelly Israeli hip-hop debating Gaza http://www.radiohazak.com/archives/ genres/rap/ • Ungerleider, Neal Levantine Hip-Hop 101 Washington Post; August 25, 2006 • Hazan, Jenny Ex-Montrealer is Israel’s newest homeboy Canadian Jewish News, p.1; January 26, 2006 • Lynskey, Dorain THE GREAT DIVIDE The Guardian (London), p.4; March 11, 2005 • Brosbe, Gavriel Fiske Ruben Rappers delight The Jerusalem Post, p.9; February 3, 2006 • Hopkins, Sam The Gza Strip: Hip-hop strikes familiar chords in our Israeli sister city The Kansas City Pitch, January 6, 2005

See also
• Music of Israel • Miri Ben-Ari

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Israeli hip hop

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Israeli_hip_hop" Categories: Israeli hip hop, Hip hop, 1990s in music, 2000s in music This page was last modified on 21 May 2009, at 05:06 (UTC). All text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License. (See Copyrights for details.) Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a U.S. registered 501(c)(3) taxdeductible nonprofit charity. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers

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