Black Rhyme Organisation To Help Equal Rights
|#||Название релиза||Информация об aльбоме||Купить альбом в iTunes||Год издания||Лейбл|
|1||Beyond The 16th Parallel 5||audio||iTunes||1989||4th & Broadway|
|2||Ghettogedden 4||audio||iTunes||1992||Tribal Bass Records|
|3||Beyond The 16th Parallel 3||audio||iTunes||1989||4th & Broadway|
|4||Beyond The 16th Parallel 5||audio||iTunes||1989||4th & Broadway|
The [a=Black Rhyme Organisation To Help Equal Rights] (B.R.O.T.H.E.R. ) was a collection of some of the most talented UK Hip Hop artists around in 1989. Instigated by the political ragga-rap group [a=Gatecrash (2)], the main purpose of their debut single release, "Beyond the 16th Parallel," was to raise awareness of the racial inequalities of the South African apartheid regime. Assembling an all-star line up, including the late Bernie Grant MP, each of the separate groups had the task of tackling the specifics of the Botha government. With this as a new main focus, the B.R.O.T.H.E.R. project managed to temporarily stem the inter-group friction that existed across much of London's Hip Hop community. All artists royalties were donated to the African National Congress (ANC). This led to a second B.R.O.T.H.E.R. project entitled "Ghettogeddon", a three track release focused entirely on the rising inner city gun culture of the nineties. The release was preceded by a BBC documentary entitled "The violence must cease". All associated artists' royalties were donated to SCAR (Sickle Cell Anaemia Research). In addition to the list below, also members of the movement: Freshki, Junior San and Trouble & Bass.