Some articles on rhythmic, pop, rhythmic pop:
... See also Rhythmic contemporary Rhythmic Contemporary, also known as Rhythmic Top 40, Rhythmic Contemporary Hit Radio and "Rhythmic Crossover" is a music radio format that includes of a mix of dance, and ... While most rhythmic stations' playlists are composed of that mentioned above, some tend to lean very urban with current hip-hop, urban pop, and R B hits that gain mainstream appeal ... The origins of Rhythmic Top 40 can be traced back to 1978 when WKTU 92.3 FM New York City (now WXRK) became a disco based station ...
... range vs KPWR's Class B ironically KDAY had shifted to Rhythmic in July 2007, only to return to Urban a few weeks later ... have other primary interests KIIS plays Top 40 music, KAMP-FM, like Power 106, also plays Rhythmic Contemporary but bills itself as a Top 40/CHR, KXOL has their hurban format, KXOS (KPWR's former sister station ... embracing Electropop tracks, and with KAMP moving in on their audience with their shift towards Rhythmic, KPWR continues to add Rhythmic Pop tracks in an effort to retain its Hispanic base, as they see ...
Famous quotes containing the words pop and/or rhythmic:
“Compare the history of the novel to that of rock n roll. Both started out a minority taste, became a mass taste, and then splintered into several subgenres. Both have been the typical cultural expressions of classes and epochs. Both started out aggressively fighting for their share of attention, novels attacking the drama, the tract, and the poem, rock attacking jazz and pop and rolling over classical music.”
—W. T. Lhamon, U.S. educator, critic. Material Differences, Deliberate Speed: The Origins of a Cultural Style in the American 1950s, Smithsonian (1990)
“O birds, your perfect virtues bring,
Your song, your forms, your rhythmic flight,
Your manners for your hearts delight,
Nestle in hedge, or barn, or roof,
Here weave your chamber weather-proof,
Forgive our harms, and condescend
To man, as to a lubber friend,
And, generous, teach his awkward race
Courage, and probity, and grace!”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)