History of hi-top fade haircut and community hip hop

A hi-top fade is a style of haircut where hair on the sides cut off or kept very low and hair on his head is very long (in contrast, a low fade is when hair on the top kept shorter). The hi-top has been a trend symbolizing the Golden Era of Hip Hop and urban contemporary music during the late 1980s and the early 1990s. Hi-top has been a trend symbolizing the Golden Era of Hip Hop and urban contemporary music in the late 1980s and early 1990s. The hi-top fade was common among African-American youths between 1986 to 1993 and to a lesser extent in the mid-1990s (1994-1996). Hi-top fade is common among African-American youth between the 1986-1993 and to a lesser extent in the mid-1990s (1994-1996). The style fell completely out of fashion by 1997. Style really fell out of fashion in 1997.

In hip-hop community throughout the mid-1980s, young African-Americans leaned toward Jheri curls or simple haircuts without shrinking or disappearing from anything. It is also believed that the High-Fade derives from Ancient Egypt as Queen Nefertiti's famous Empress headpiece resembles the High-Fade form. It is also believed that the High-Fade comes from the Ancient Egyptian Queen Nefertiti's famous Queen-like helmets High Fade forms.

In 1986, Rappers like Schooly D and Doug E. Fresh had the first, somewhat developed, styles of the hi-top fade in hip hop. In 1986, rappers like Schooly D and Doug E. Fresh had a first, somewhat developed, style hi-top fade in hip hop. However, their hairstyles lacked the geometric precision that characterized the more modern hi-top fade styles. However, their hair style does not have a geometric precision that characterize a more modern hi-top fade style. In the hip hop community, one of the first public Appearances of the more modern hi-top fade hairstyles was in the "Tramp" video by Salt-N-Pepa, released early in 1987. Hip-hop in the community, one of the first public appearance of more modern hi-top fade hairstyle in "Tramp" video by Salt-N-Pepa, released in 1987. In this video, the dancers could be seen with this hairstyle. In this video, the dancers can be seen with this hairstyle. They can be also seen dancing in a 'New Jack Swing "style form based on their wardrobe and Choreography, which was not seen in other hip-hop and R & B videos at the time. They can also be seen dancing in a 'New Jack Swing "style form based on their clothes and choreography, which was not seen in other hip-hop and R & B video at the time.

However, by 1986, many young Puerto Ricans and African-Americans, especially in the New York City and Philadelphia area, began to follow the hi-top fade the trend. However, in 1986, many young Puerto Rican and African-Americans, especially in New York City and Philadelphia area, began to follow the hi-top fade the trend. At this time, hi-top fades geometrically became more defined, becoming more massive and 'higher' along with differences in shape as well as more designs. At this time, hi-top fade into more geometrically defined, become larger and 'higher' together with the differences in form and design more. More music videos released from the fall of 1987 to the spring of 1988, such as "I Do not Care" by Audio Two (1988), "Move the Crowd" by Eric B. & Rakim (1987) (a few extras could be seen wearing one), "Paper Thin" by MC Lyte (1988), "Rising to the Top" by Doug E. Fresh (1988), "Do This My Way" by Kid 'N Play (1988) and "Is not No Half Steppin'" by Big Daddy Kane (1988), shows examples of early trends of the more developed hi-top fade . More music videos released from autumn 1987 until spring of 1988, as "I Do not Care" by Audio Two (1988), "Move the Crowd" by Eric B. & Rakim (1987) (few additions can be seen wearing one), "Paper Thin" by MC Lyte (1988), "Rising to the Top" by Doug E. Fresh (1988), "Is it My Way" by Kid 'N Play (1988) and "Ain' t No Half Steppin '" by Big Daddy Kane (1988), shows an example of early trends of more advanced hi-top fade. Different substyles emerged around the same time such as the 'Gumby' (slanted hi-top that had a shape similar to the Gumby cartoon character) or Reagan (similar to the Gumby but with more 'parts' and designs). Different Substyles emerged around the same time as 'Gumby' (italics hi-top that has a shape similar to the cartoon character Gumby) or Reagan (similar to the Gumby, but with more 'parts', and design). Many of the teenage castmembers on the films Lean On Me (1989) Morgan Freeman and with Spike Lee's Do The Right Thing (in 1989) could be seen wearing these hairstyles Gumby-shaped. Many teens in castmembers movie Lean On Me (1989) with Morgan Freeman and Spike Lee's Do The Right Thing (1989) can be seen wearing these hairstyles Gumby-shaped. Sing groups like TKA, Coro and other people wore the freestyle hi-top fade. Sing groups like TKA, Coro, and other people wearing freestyle hi-top fade.

From late 1988 to 1989, the hi-top fade was the symbol of the urban culture at the time. From late 1988 to 1989, hi-top fade is a symbol of urban culture at the time. Rappers such as Kid 'N Play, Big Daddy Kane and Kwame were internationally famous for helping promote this worldwide trend. Rappers like Kid 'N Play, Big Daddy Kane and internationally renowned Kwame to help improve this trend throughout the world. In late 1988, hi-top fades even became more developed, more Hip-Hoppers and people outside the New York area began following this trend. At the end of 1988, hi-top fade and even become more developed, more hip-hoppers and people outside the New York area began to follow this trend. This hairstyle also helped define the New Jack Swing movement in the late 1980s and early 1990s. Hair styles also help define the New Jack Swing movement in the late 1980s and early 1990s. In the video "Fight the Power" by Public Enemy which was shot in April 1989, shown how much the trend set across the world, highly symbolic of urban style at the time. In the video "Fight the Power" by Public Enemy who was shot in April 1989, shows how much the trend set in the world, is very symbolic of urban style at that time.

The hi-top was still semi-popular through the early 1990s, but by 1990 many people who had sported the hi-top fade style started to move toward the braided styles. Hi-top is still semi-popular until the early 1990s, but in 1990 many people who have been using hi-top fade styles began to move toward braided styles. Still, the hi-top remained common among many groups of young adults and teenagers. However, hi-top still common among many groups of young adults and teenagers. As for the braided style of hi-top fades, it characterized an era of 'afrocentricity' of hip-hop and embracing the alternative culture. Golden age MCs like Def Jef and the hip-hop group De La Soul are known for their hi-top braided styles fade in 1989 and 1990. The braided style hi-top fade, it marked the era of 'afrocentricity' embrace of hip hop and alternative culture. Golden age of MCS like Def Jef and hip hop group De La Soul is famous for hi-top braided fading force in 1989 and 1990. Many back-up dancers in many hip-hop, dance, and R & B videos could be seen wearing similar hairstyles from 1990 to 1992. Many back-ups in many hip-hop dancer, dance, and R & B videos can be seen wearing a hair style similar to 1990-1992. This trend continued until 1994 when an urban hair style simplified into a low-cut fade hair cuts and cornrow hairstyles. This trend continued until 1994, when the urban hairstyles are reduced to a low cut fade hair cuts and cornrow hairstyles.
This hairstyle was also a fashion trend of the New Jack Swing era. This hairstyle is also a fashion trend of the New Jack Swing era. The Hi-top fade was and still is commonly called just a Flattop, due to the great Likeness of the two styles. Hi-top fade and still is usually referred to simply Flattop, because the similarity of the two styles. In fact the Hi-top fade could Qualify as a variation on the Flattop. Actually, Hi-top fade can qualify as a variation on Flattop. The style began to slowly reemerge in popularity in the late 2000s as a new generation of musicians and even actors of color begin to embrace this hairstyle. Hollywood began to slowly reappear popular in the late 2000s as a new generation of musicians and actors even begin to embrace the color of this hair style.