Boogie is a rotating, repetitive, or random rhythm, "groove" or pattern used in blues that was originally played on the piano in boogie-woogie music. The characteristic rhythm and feel of the boogie is then adapted to guitars, double basses and other instruments. The boogie-woogie track was recorded as early as 1916. By the 1930s swing bands like Benny Goodman, Glenn Miller, Tommy Dorsey, and Louis Jordan all had success in boogie. In the 1950s, boogie was incorporated into the emerging styles of rockabilly and rock and roll. In the late 1980s and early 1990s, country bands released country boogies. Today, the term “boogie” often refers to dancing to pop, disco or rock music.
Rapper known for his mixtapes Thirst 48 and The Reach, which were released exactly a year apart from each other. His career was launched with the aid of YouTube, where he uploaded the single "Oh My."
After getting in trouble growing up, his mother sent him to a church boarding school, where he was, ironically, introduced to gang life.
He's visually impaired in one eye, describing it as "damn near legally blind," and has a lisp that has become a characteristic of his songs. He spent time studying engineering.
He was raised by his mother in Long Beach, California. He had a son when he was 20 years old. His real name is Anthony Dixson.
He's a Compton-born rapper like Kendrick Lamar, who has appeared on Boogie's Instagram.
- Boogie-woogie - Boogie-woogie is a genre of music that became popular in the late 1920s, developed in African American communities in the 1870s. It eventually extended from piano to piano and duo trio, guitar , big band, country and western music and gospel.
- Boogie rock - Boogie rock is a genre of rock that dates back to the hard heavy blues rock genre in the late 1960s and early 1970s
- Genres of Blues
- Genres of jazz music
- 1970s slang
- Rhythm and metering
- Music genres of the twentieth century
Latest information about Boogie updated on June 23 2021.