Questions and Answers
Yo yall when you do a mixtape, is it just any beat with your own rhymes on it?? Can you use any beat from any artist?
So if someone was to spit his rhymes over any famous artist beat, that could be a mixtape?
The mixtape format is becoming increasingly popular as a way of generating hype for hip hop artists. An unsigned artist might release several mixtapes to generate buzz, leading to interest from record labels, while a signed artist may release a mixtape to promote a future studio album, in a sales model relying on word of mouth to increase the artist's street cred. Often each track on a promotional hip hop mixtape will feature the same artist, thus making it more difficult to differentiate from a standard album. However, these mixtapes will usually have much lower production values than a studio album (such as housing "demo" or roughly mixed versions of the tracks), and contain numerous collaborations, remixes, freestyles and voice-overs, often arranged in a specific flowing fashion, much like retail albums are.
How do you define "leading"? Do you mean the world's largest or the ones with most advanced technology? I probably could come up with half a dozen other definitions for "leading". And I presume you mean the world's leading COMPANIES, right? But here are some links to start your research:
After prohibition ended in 1933 what events did it ultimately lead to?
Prohibition is the period from 1919 to 1933, during which the sale, manufacture, and transportation of alcohol for consumption were banned nationally as mandated in the 18th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution.
Following significant pressure from the temperance movement, the U.S. Senate proposed the 18th Amendment on December 18, 1917. Having been approved by 36 states, the 18th Amendment was ratified on January 16, 1919 and effected on January 16, 1920. Some state legislatures had already enacted statewide prohibition prior to the ratification of the 18th Amendment.
The "Volstead Act", the popular name for the National Prohibition Act, passed through Congress over President Woodrow Wilson's veto on October 28, 1919 and established the legal definition of intoxicating liquor. Though the Volstead Act prohibited the sale of alcohol, it did little to enforce the law. The illegal production and distribution of liquor (bootlegging) became rampant, and the national government did not have the means or desire to try to enforce every border, lake, river, and speakeasy in America. In fact, by 1925 in New York City alone there were anywhere from 30,000 to 100,000 speakeasy clubs.
Prohibition became increasingly unpopular during the Great Depression, especially in large cities. On March 23, 1933, President Franklin Roosevelt signed into law an amendment to the Volstead Act known as the Cullen-Harrison Act, allowing the manufacture and sale of certain kinds of alcoholic beverages.
On December 5, 1933, the ratification of the 21st Amendment repealed the 18th Amendment.
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