Is DAT BOI a good rap name

Model of US rap These are Adlibs - and that's how they came to Germany

Adlibs are the freestyle among the rap Dadaists: Short, improvised expressions or noises like "Sheeesh", "Uh!" or "Yeah!" use rappers as a recurring element. Anyone who has developed their Adlibs into a trademark can grunt, bark or moan over a number of songs. In any case, there are no limits to Adlib's creativity.

Public Enemy's Flavor Flav made a name for itself by shouting "Yeeeaah boooyyy!" and "Check this out!" Adlibs made famous. Already at the end of the 80s he pimped up Chuck D's raps with his Adlib creations.

One of the first rappers to make an Adlib their trademark was Master P and his unique "uhh". And because he noticed that it went down very well, the Adlib runs through many of his songs.

Even Adlibs like "That's Right!" or "aha" from Puff Daddy you could hardly escape in that time:

After the turn of the millennium, the group Dipset with their Adlibs like "Cheah" or "Killa!" turned the international rap world completely upside down.

In the mid-noughties, trap rappers from the Dirty South in particular changed their style when it came to the quantity and type of their adlibs.

The trend arrived in Germany in 2004 because:

... the German-speaking rappers held back with Adlibs for a relatively long time. Since the success of Dipset, the local rappers have also joined the "Yeah!" and "Ey!" tried out. Like Bushido and Samy Deluxe on their early albums.

And of course Money Boy also got the hang of swaggy Adlibs and really kicked off the trend.

Since then, Adlibs like "Kurwa" or "Nuttöö" from the texts of Schwesta Ewa and co. indispensable.