House muisic is a genre o electronic dance muisic that oreeginatit in the American ceety of Chicago in the early 1980s. It wis initially popularized circa 1984 in Chicago, but beginnin in 1985, it fanned out to other major cities across North an Sooth Americae, as well as Europe an later Australie. Early house muisic commercial success in Europe saw sangs such as "House Nation" by House Master Boyz and the Rude Boy of House (1987) and "Doctorin' the House" bi Coldcut (1988) in the pop chairts. Syne the early tae mid-1990s, house muisic haes been infused in mainstream pop an dance muisic warldwide.
|Stylistic oreegins||Boogie, R&B, disco, Hi-NRG, dub, electro, funk, jazz, soul, synthpop, electronica|
|Cultural oreegins||Early 1980s; Chicago|
|Teepical instruments||Drum machine, personal computer, sampler, sequencer, synthesizer, turntables, keybuirds|
|Derivative forms||Breakbeat hardcore, electroclash, Eurobeat, techno, Oldschool jungle, Drum an bass|
|Acid house, balearic beat, deep house, diva house, electro swing, funky house, hardbag, liquid funk, microhouse, tribal house, vocal house|
|Alternative dance, ambient house, Detroit techno, electro house, Eurodance, French house, ghetto house, hip house, jump house, Latin house, neo soul, nu-disco, progressive house, tech house, Kuduro|
|Cancún, Chicago, France, Ibiza, Italy, New Jersey, New York, South Africa, United Kingdom|
|Notable airtists an DJs|
- Fikentscher, Kai (July–August 2000). "The club DJ: a brief history of a cultural icon" (PDF). UNESCO Courier. UNESCO: 47.
Around 1986/7, after the initial buzz surroondin house music in Chicago, it became clear that the major recording companies and media institutions were reluctant to market this music, associated with gay African Americans, on a mainstream level. House artists turned to Europe, chiefly London but also cities such as Amsterdam, Berlin, Manchester, Milan, Zurich, and Tel Aviv. ... A third axis leads to Japan where, since the late 1980s, New York club DJs have had the opportunity to play guest-spots.