Hip-hop music has become a worldwide phenomenon. With successful rappers often making songs describing their vast wealth and party lifestyles, who would not want to get a piece of the action? But more than that, rap is a powerful form of artistic expression that makes music out of the complexity of human language, not simply the human voice. From the profane to the profound, from light-hearted joke rhymes to violent tales of urban struggle, rap songs can be about anything—what matters is writing engaging lyrics and delivering them with style. Becoming a rapper isn’t easy, however, and there will be a lot of haters and competitors out there hoping to make you fail. But if you try to focus, make great music, build a fan base and get the right connections, you too can make it big in “the game.”
This will be first official project the rest was just practice to get to this point. I have a whole clip full of records on the way But my newest single will so cold Ft DJ Drama an No More Pain Ft Drez Deshon. So Cold is Me showing my sound is different then other ppl that’s making this type of street music and No more pain is a soulful Ode to Tupac embarks on Faith and struggle with the streets. Have a record about someone special I been chasing and I’m super excited to release this record call Balling Spinning. Street Religion will be one of the Biggest Projetcts To drop this Year It’s about how I see the streets through my eyes and my stories our lifestyle that we grew up in and how we living currently 4 quarter when stars step when the games on the line I just wanna keep My head and keep huzsuhling and it til it’s time to come up
Write every day. Write about topics you know and care about, but don’t be afraid to experiment. Write down any lyrics that come into your head throughout the day, but also spend some time sitting and composing whole songs with several verses, hooks, and a bridge.
Learn to put words together with rhythm, rhyme, and patterns of meaning. At its most basic level, rapping is reciting rhyming lyrics over a beat, but good raps use a variety of linguistic devices, such as alliteration, repetition, and wordplay. Good raps also have dynamism and flow that keeps the song interesting while also staying on beat.
Study poetry, literature, and music to understand what is possible.
Make a game out of learning to rap by trying to say all your everyday sentences in the form of improvised rap. This will give you fresh ideas and help you develop an instinct for how words flow together.
Practice, practice, practice your delivery. Having the greatest lyrics in the world won’t get you anywhere if you can’t rap them with confidence, dynamism, flow, and charisma. Practice rapping your lyrics loudly and passionately, and as much as possible. Try different speeds, volumes, inflections and places to pause for breath.
Memorize the lyrics of other rappers with great flow, and try singing along. When you think you’ve mastered them, get the instrumental version of your favorite track and try to rap the song without the original artist’s voice to guide you. Then when you can do that, practice the song a cappella.
Figure out what is interesting about your own voice and make the most of it. Don’t try to imitate other rappers—capitalize on your own unique sound. Study the greats. Listen to famous and influential rappers and examine their lyrics. Look for the different techniques they use and how they structure their songs. Decide what styles you like and explore them until you have a good understanding of the genre. Learn the references and inside jokes behind many classic rap lyrics.