This was a really dope moment for me. Connecting with the biggest manager in the game and having him call me his #hypeman and that it was like #goingtochurch. Learned a lot from @scooterbraun and putting it to work everyday. These are reasons why you travel to events like #email@example.com I know my face isn’t here but you can hear hag voice and anyone there will tel ya it was 🔥 #ahyeah#defytheodds
Fell in love with Mission Beach last night and hi, hello, it’s only a 10 minute drive from my apartment. Yesterday evening’s walk on the beach was just the reset I needed to shake off a full day of work and errands. Life will always be life no matter where you live, but having the beach just down the street and weather that feels like never-ending summer, makes those “life” moments just a little bit better. Okay a lot better. Anyone else find the ocean to be pure therapy? 🙋🏼♀️ Also let’s talk about the dreamy details on this @solicit swimsuit. Anything ribbed (and let’s be real ladies, one piece) is my jam 😍😍😍 #SOLICITstyle
Traditionally, the job of the Hype Man is to get the audience “hype” before the headlining performer comes out on stage. His or her job is also to keep the momentum going during the show, especially during the down times like wardrobe or set changes. Hype men usually work the side of the stage the MC isn’t, yelling classic lines like “Throw ya hands in the air!” “All the ugly people be quiet!” “When I say_________, y’all say _________!” These call and response strategies to get the crowd motivated first originated in Hip-Hop back in the ’80s by early hype men #creole and MC #cowboy from [Grandmaster Flash] and the [Furious Five]. The role took on a heavy work load during the show in the early days. Years later though, the job has become less demanding, often resulting in a small army of so-called hype men [milling around] the stage brandishing water bottles and towels.