Jamican sex chat

I went looking for the roots of the rewind, an attempt to trace its history. The engineer, Byron Smith, forgets to include the vocal track on one.

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Of the many practices to emerge from sound system culture and take hold across music genres, one remains most arousing and the most maligned: the rewind.

For the uninitiated, the rewind is the act of stopping a song—generally playing on a vinyl record or, in more recent years, on a CD—bringing it back to the start, and playing it again.

But if Max Martin has taught us anything, it’s that great pop music doesn’t have to have great lyrics – often a melodic hook is enough.

And after only one listen, that nagging “wor wer waa wahhhhh wa” hook is thoroughly cemented in the mind.” “Work” has already gotten a lot of attention, not because it came out of the blue or the fact that it features Drake or even the fact that it was the most-heard song on the more than 1,200 radio stations on its first day, but because it is literal gibberish.

Either way, her singing voice isn’t doing much work on this new single, the latest to be taken from her highly anticipated new album ‘Anti’.

What begins as slurring soon just devolves into gibberish, “work work work work work” becoming “wor wer waa wahhhhh wa”. Trying to decipher exactly what the song is about, then, is a futile effort.

In Jamaica, rewinds are normally performed by selectors in response to crowd demand.

You may have heard a hip-hop or dance music DJ do the same thing.

The rewind allows the audience to have a conversation with the performer. Reggae historian David Katz points to this as a plausible beginning for the rewind. The album, he said, would allow DJs to toast continuously without stopping and rewinding the music.

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