Hip-hop originated in the United States, New York, is the development of jazz dance into a product of the 1990s, it is done by a variety of walking, running, jumping extreme change, and head, neck, shoulder, upper limb, trunk and other joint flexion and extension, rotation, circling, shimmy, twist, etc. coherent wavy combination, each action has its own specific health effects, not only pay attention to the upper and lower limbs, abdomen and back, head and trunk coordination of movements, but also pay attention to the composition of all aspects of the various parts of the independence movement (such as: a complete upper arm action from a finger, hand, forearm, upper arm and shoulder until the combination of the various activities).
Mothering and Hip-Hop Culture CALL FOR PAPERS FOR EDITED VOLUME Demeter Press is seeking submissions for an edited collection by Maki Motapanyane and Shana Calixte to be published in 2011. Motherhood is an experience that has been ever‑ present yet invisible in the global music genre of Hip- Hop. Yet this aspect of women’s experiences within the movement has garnered little or no interest from journalists, writers and scholars of Hip-Hop culture. Nor do we have any understanding of how mothers who remain Hip-Hop enthusiasts negotiate their relationship to the culture of Hip‑Hop and its music with their children. What are the spaces that motherhood occupies in Hip-Hop? Are there ways of understanding mothering in Hip-Hop along a historical continuum? What are some of the ways that motherhood complicates the very masculinist discourses around hip hop? How can we create an empowered and feminist Hip-Hop mothering, what would it look like and how would it challenge the status quo? How are mothers engaging with Hip-Hop, both locally and globally? The aim of this collection is to give motherhood within Hip-Hop culture an intellectual point of entry into an existing field of academic debates. Themes that submitted proposals engage may include: Hip-Hop histories Masculinity Misogyny and violence Consumerism and capitalism The globalization and/or transnationality of Hip-Hop Cultural appropriation Political subversion Cultural diversity Feminist mothering Heterosexualities Queer identities and sexuality Aesthetic continuity and change Representation and the marketing of identities Other themes not mentioned here We seek both creative and academic submissions that tackle the complex ways in which motherhood and Hip-Hop frame these and other discussions. Abstracts are welcome from a variety of academic disciplines and perspectives. SUBMISSION GUIDELINES: Abstracts: 250 words in length. Deadline for Abstracts: August 1, 2009 Papers: 15-18 pages Deadline for Papers: January 7, 2010 Please submit proposals to: Maki Motapanyane at email@example.com and Shana Calixte at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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