(Deutsch) 47SOUL is an electro-mijwez, shamstep, choubi band. 47SOUL writes and performs to speak about freedom of movement, whether that’s sparking new dance styles or singing about breaking down border check points.
(Deutsch) “I think some of us submit to the dominant power or culture at the time. It is important to keep where you are from alive,” Lowkey says.
(Deutsch) I m just a musician, that loves Life, Love to connect people through music, love to hang out with all the peoples from our universe, sit in peace and talk about:
how we can take the humanity into another level, without War, without borders, without money…
(Deutsch) Dubkey is our cultural break dancing flowing over the tunes of our ancestors, it is what keeps us alive, connected too the roots of our olive tree that will never be pulled out.
(Deutsch) Le Trio Joubran, three brothers from Palestine, descending from a family of « Oud » makers and players since four generations. The grand grand-father, the grand-father, the father and now, Samir, Wissam and Adnan have transformed this instrument into a passion, a skill, a life…
(Deutsch) With songs named after an infamous Palestinian refugee camp and the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine – Muslimgauze was about as confrontational an artist that this era could produce.
(Deutsch) El Rass’ signature style is an animated fusion of classical Arabic — an idiom seldom employed in rap — and contemporary wordplay gleaned from the Lebanese streets and elsewhere.
“We are all made from the same steel, but the blacksmith is rotten.”
(Deutsch) Shadia Mansour a British rap singer of Palestinian origin found a special outlet to express “the pain of the Palestinian people. My music sometimes sounds hostile. It’s my anger coming out and it’s resistance. It’s non-violent resistance.”
(Deutsch) The first Palestinian rap crew and among the trailblazers of early Arab rap, DAM overlaid hip-hop beats with Arabic melodies and lyrics that brought their music back to the genre’s 1970s roots: protest. Unlike the hundreds of thousands of Arabs who fled Palestine in 1948, many remained on the land that became Israel and now live as citizens of the Jewish state. “Israelis don’t like us because we’re Arabs, and the other Arabs don’t like us because we have Israeli passports, because we are citizens,” Mahmoud of DAM told the Independent.
(Deutsch) checkpoint 303 is inspired by the sounds that pace the daily lives of millions of people in the middle east. screeching sounds of bullets. echoing injustice. uproar. revolt. dispair and sadness. and still amidst all this the soothing sounds. of hope. of normality.