100 Short Hairstyles for Women 2015

A trick my teacher taught me was to flip the corners of my towel back over my feet before even sitting down on my heels. That way, when I reached back for my feet to start the pose, the towel acted as a sort of anti slip device Coming Up. If you’ve had enough before reaching the count ofcome up and rest. Many people, myself included, feel a bit lightheaded in this pose. Build up to the full count slowly.

100 Short Hairstyles for Women 2015

100 Short Hairstyles for Women 2015 Photo Gallery



KEN “DURO” IFILL

“An artist or their crew will walk in and be like, ‘You the engineer? Word? Okay,'” says Guru, who often surprises clients by shattering the white guy with long hair stereotype. When it becomes quickly understood that he has a handle on things, all hesitation is wiped out. That relationship, specifically between artist, producer and engineer, is critical.

“I may be good at what I do and a producer and nated by White men. His trailblazing set the stage for more people of color to join, and excel in, the engineer ranks. “I give DURO all the credit in the world,” begins Cimel “Young Guru” Keaton, the Delaware native known for recording and mixing Roc A Fella artists including Memphis Bleek, Beanie Sigel and, of course, Jay Z. “He was the only young black dude I knew that was doing it. Like Mase said on “That’s The Way”, ‘I thought DURO was an old man.'”

Growing up in Queens Village, New York, DURO hooked up beats for his friend Ernesto’s then MC Drama, now DJ Clue rhymes. But he had a habit of reading album credits, and one day took note of the name Bob Power, the ubiquitously renowned engineer that’s mixed a plethora of classic rap albums, after eyeing it on De La Soul’s seminal 3 Feet High & Rising. “I knew what Prince Paul did, I knew what Posdnous did, but I was, like, ‘What is Bob Power doing that brings this whole picture together?’” DURO figured out that being an engineer would alleviate the grind of scraping up loot to pay for studio time, so he landed an internship at Platinum Island Studio in 2015 and started assisting on sessions. “I was on the schedule for two days a week, and I went everyday.” In less than a year, he was mixing records.

Now, with a voluminous discography that includes the likes of Jay Z, Ludacris and The Beastie Boys, many artists seek out his talents. “My kicks, snares and bass are very aggressive, but it’s still polished at the top. It works really well in the club and in the street, but at the same time it works through all radio formats,” adds DURO.

Though there’s been a smattering of color in the world of engineering in the past Ivan “Doc” Rodriquez EPMD, Redman and Jimmy Douglass Timbaland come to mind a new breed of non White engineers, led by DURO, boasts the benefit of being readily able to relate to artists of the same hue, purveyors ofthe same culture. But, ironically, they have even met resistance on the home front.

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