Azealia Banks - Wikipedia

  • Life and career[edit]
  • Early life and career beginnings[edit]
  • 2011–2012: 1991 and Fantasea[edit]
  • 2013–2016: Broke with Expensive Taste and Slay-Z[edit]
  • 2017: Love Beats Rhymes and North American Tour[edit]
  • Personal life[edit]
  • Artistry[edit]
  • Controversies[edit]
  • Discography[edit]
  • Filmography[edit]
  • Tours[edit]
  • Awards and nominations[edit]
  • References[edit]
  • 1991 - Azealia Banks

  • Azealia Amanda Banks ( born May 31, 1991) is an American rapper, singer, songwriter, and actress. Raised in the Harlem neighborhood of New York City, Banks began releasing music through Myspace in 2008, eventually being signed to XL Recordings at age 17.[2] After releasing her debut single "212", she secured a recording contract with Interscope and Polydor Records, and later released her first extended play1991 (2012). Banks' debut studio album, Broke with Expensive Taste, experienced several delays since its initial announcement before being released in 2014. In 2016, she released the mixtape Slay-Z. Her second studio album, Fantasea II: The Second Wave, is due to be released sometime in the future. Banks' outspoken views and controversial social media presence have been the subject of media scrutiny throughout her career.

    Life and career[edit]

    Early life and career beginnings[edit]

    Azealia Amanda Banks was born on May 31, 1991, in Manhattan.[3][4] Her mother raised her and two older sisters in Harlem, after their father died of pancreatic cancer when she was two years old.[5] Following her father's death, Banks says that her mother "became really abusive—physically and verbally. Like she would hit me and my sisters with baseball bats, bang our heads up against walls, and she would always tell me I was ugly. I remember once she threw out all the food in the fridge, just so we wouldn't have anything to eat." Due to escalating violence, Banks moved out of her mother's home at age 14 to live with her older sister.[6]

    At a young age Banks became interested in musical theater, dancing, acting and singing. At the age of 16, Banks starred in a production of the comedy-noir musical City of Angels, where she was found by an agent and sent on auditions for TBS, Nickelodeon, and Law & Order, all without success.[2] It was at this point that Banks decided to end her pursuit of an acting career, citing the large amount of competition and overall sense of unfulfillment as reasons for her retirement.[7] Because of this, Banks began writing rap and R&B songs as a creative outlet. She never finished high school, instead choosing to follow her dream of becoming a recording artist.[3]

    Under the moniker Miss Bank$, she released her debut recording "Gimme a Chance" online on November 9, 2008.[2] The recording was accompanied by the self-produced track "Seventeen", which sampled the Ladytron song of the same name. Banks sent both tracks to American DJ Diplo.[8] Later that year, Banks signed a development deal with record label XL Recordings and began working with producer Richard Russell in London, leaving the label later that year due to conflicting ideas.[9][10]

    2011–2012: 1991 and Fantasea[edit]

    Main articles: 1991 (EP) and Fantasea (mixtape)

    Richard [Russell] was cool, but as soon as I didn't want to use his beats, it got real sour. He wound up calling me "amateur" and the XL interns started talking shit about me. It just got real fucking funny. I was like, "I didn't come here for a date. I came here to cut some fucking records." I got turned off on the music industry and disappeared for a bit. I went into a bit of a depression.

    —Banks talking of her departure from XL Recordings[10]

    Following her departure from XL Recordings, Banks left behind the 'Miss Bank$' moniker and formally became Azealia Banks, which preceded a move to Montreal. Using YouTube as a portal, Banks uploaded several demo tracks—including "L8R" and a cover of "Slow Hands" by Interpol. After her Canadian visa expired, Banks returned to New York, where she sold key chains at a Manhattanjazz club and danced at a Queensstrip club to make ends meet.[2] "That's when I was really depressed", Banks says, "I don't have a manager, I don't have a boyfriend, I don't have any friends, I don't have any money. Here I am working at the strip club, trying not to say the wrong thing and get into fights with these girls who don't give a shit."[2]

    In September 2011, Banks released her debut single "212" as a free digital download from her website, which was subsequently released officially on December 6, 2011, as the lead single from her EP1991.[11] The track attained European moderate chart success, peaking at number 14 in the Netherlands, number 12 in the United Kingdom and at number seven in Ireland.[12][13][14]

    Though unsigned at the time, Banks began working with British producer Paul Epworth on a debut studio album.[15] It was announced in December 2011 that Banks would feature on "Shady Love", a track from American band Scissor Sisters' fourth studio album Magic Hour, though the feature would remain uncredited. An accompanying music video was released in January 2012 following its radio premiere from Annie Mac (BBC Radio 1) on January 4,[16] though the release of the single was cancelled for unconfirmed reasons. Banks released the track "NEEDSUMLUV (SXLND)" on the Internet on January 16, 2012, coinciding with what would have been the 33rd birthday of the late singer Aaliyah, who is sampled on the track.[17] A week later saw the emergence of a second track titled "Bambi", which having been produced by Paul Epworth, had been selected as the soundtrack for a Thierry Mugler fashion show in Paris.[18]

    In May 2012, Banks announced plans to release a mixtape—originally titled Fantastic—titled Fantasea.[19] Preceding its release the tracks "Jumanji",[20] "Aquababe",[21] and "Nathan" (featuring rapper Styles P) were made available online.[22]Fantasea was released via Banks' Twitter account on July 11,[23] and was succeeded by the unveiling of Banks' online radio project, Kunt.FM the following week.[24]

    Banks' first extended play, 1991, was released in the United Kingdom on May 28 and in the United States the following day.[25] The four-track EP, which includes "212", was not eligible for the UK Albums Chart, but the title track charted at number 79 on the UK Singles Chart.[26] It also reached 133 on the US Billboard 200,[27] while reaching number 17 on the R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart,[28] number 12 on the Rap Albums chart,[29] and number one on the Heatseekers Albums chart.[30] In 2013, 1991 was certified gold by the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA).[31]

    Banks was scheduled to release her second single "Esta Noche", from the Fantasea mixtape, on September 25, 2012, but the track was pulled the day of its release due to sampling disputes between Banks and the track's producer Munchi.[32] The next month, it was confirmed that Banks had worked with Lady Gaga on two tracks, titled "Ratchet" and "Red Flame" for Gaga's third studio album, Artpop (2013); however, they did not make the final album cut, and have since not been released.[33] Banks also revealed that she collaborated with Kanye West on G.O.O.D. Music's compilation album, Cruel Summer, but further clarified that ultimately, her contributions did not make the final cut of the album.[33][34] On December 31, 2012, Banks released a track titled "BBD", which ultimately appeared on her debut album Broke with Expensive Taste.

    2013–2016: Broke with Expensive Taste and Slay-Z[edit]

    Main articles: Broke with Expensive Taste, Slay-Z, and Love Beats Rhymes

    Early in 2012, Banks revealed that her debut album would be called Broke with Expensive Taste, and said that the album would include contributions from various musicians including Toko Yasuda, Theophilus London, Kevin Hussein, and Ariel Pink.[35][36] Banks initially announced that the album's lead single would be a track titled "Miss Amor", and that it would be accompanied by a B-side, "Miss Camaraderie", both produced by Lone.[37] However, these plans changed when she later announced in January 2013 that the first official single from the album would be a song called "Yung Rapunxel", which was released in March 2013 through SoundCloud.[38][39]

    In May 2013, Banks announced that the second single from Broke with Expensive Taste would be "ATM Jam", featuring Pharrell.[40] The next month, on June 29, Banks debuted the song in a performance at the 2013 Glastonbury Festival,[41] with New York City radio station Hot 97 premiering a clean, shortened version of the studio recording three days later on July 2.[42] On July 11, 2013, the full studio version of "ATM Jam" was released on BBC Radio 1,[43] and was released for digital download on August 30, 2013.[44] Banks later confirmed in November 2013 that "ATM Jam" would not be appearing on Broke with Expensive Taste due to poor sales.[45]

    Banks announced in mid-July that after a long battle, she had parted ways with Universal Music Group. Banks reportedly has possession and the rights to the work she released with Interscope.[46] On July 28, 2014, Banks released the official second single from Broke with Expensive Taste, titled "Heavy Metal and Reflective", on her own label, Azealia Banks Records. This was followed by "Chasing Time", the third single from the project, on September 22.[citation needed]

    Banks surprise-released her debut studio album, Broke with Expensive Taste on to iTunes, on November 7, 2014,[47] while the album got its physical release on March 3, 2015.[48] In February 2015, Banks posed nude for the April issue of Playboy, shot by Ellen von Unwerth.[49] In May 2015, it was announced that Banks would be making her acting debut as the main character in the RZA-directed musical drama film Coco (now known as Love Beats Rhymes).[50] Months later, Banks revealed that she was unable to release new music until March 2016,[51] however, as of February 2016 she is officially cleared of her contract and able to release new music. In February 2016, Banks released a new single, "The Big Big Beat", with its official video uploaded to Vevo in April.[52] Her mixtape, Slay-Z, was released March 24, 2016.[53]

    2017: Love Beats Rhymes and North American Tour[edit]

    Main articles: Love Beats Rhymes and Azealia Banks: North American Tour 2017

    Banks announced that her next project will be Fantasea II: The Second Wave, a follow-up to her 2012 mixtape Fantasea.[54] She will also make her acting debut in a lead role of the 2017 film Love Beats Rhymes, directed by RZA, set for a selective theatrical release on December 1, 2017. On February 17, 2017, Banks released a Lunice collaboration, titled "Crown", to music-streaming service SoundCloud as a promotional single, before the release of her third mixtape.[55] On June 5, 2017, Banks released the song "Chi Chi".[56] On June 26, 2017, Banks released another promotional single from her third mixtape to SoundCloud titled, "Escapades".[57] In July 2017, Banks' 2016 mixtape Slay-Z was reissued to iTunes, Spotify, and other online music stores under her independent record label Chaos & Glory Recordings.

    In late 2016, Banks announced her business endeavors by opening up an online shopping store called Cheapy Xo. Banks sells skin-care products, clothing, and celebrity merchandise through the website.[58] Banks has also announced that her second album tentatively titled, Business & Pleasure will be released sometime in 2018.

    After a year long hiatus from touring, Banks returned to New York City to embark on a North American tour with 20 dates across the U.S. and Canada. The tour began on October 4 in Chicago and will conclude on October 31 in San Francisco.[59] Banks also performed across Europe in a handful of shows during 2017. On January 31, 2018, Banks announced that she had signed a $1 million record deal with Entertainment One.[60]

    Personal life[edit]

    Banks identifies as bisexual.[61] During the few instances where she has discussed her sexuality with the press, Banks has expressed dissatisfaction with society's labeling of others based on sexual orientation. In an interview with The New York Times, Banks stated, "I'm not trying to be, like, the bisexual, lesbian rapper. I don't live on other people's terms."[5]

    Banks is known for publicly speaking out on African American civil rights issues, with a commentator at Splice Today describing Banks as having "that hot New York temper where she will pop off if you cross her the wrong way".[62][63] In December 2014 she called for over $100 trillion to be paid to African Americans as financial reparations for the enslavement of their ancestors, citing U.S. reparations to Native American communities and the German reparations to Jewish survivors of the Holocaust as a precedent.[63][64] Using Twitter, she urged young African Americans to take an interest in such issues, adding that "We are the children of the people who perished in the name of modern capitalism and we deserve a piece of that fucking pie."[63][64] She added that reparations could be used to improve educational prospects for black Americans.[63]

    In 2016, Banks took to Twitter to express her endorsement of Donald Trump's 2016 presidential campaign, clarifying that "I have no hope for America...I think Donald Trump is evil like America is evil and in order for America to keep up with itself it needs him...politicians are inherently evil, I trust the one who is most transparent."[65] Banks retracted her endorsement of Trump in October 2016, posting on Facebook, "i made a major mistake endorsing toupey-toupee. Womens rights are important and we must protect them."[66] After Trump won the presidency, Banks posted "He is my fucking hero right now. I am elated."[67]

    In July 2016, Banks admitted to lightening her skin and defended the process of skin bleaching.[68]

    In December 2016, Banks posted that she had a miscarriage and that she was "pretty taken aback by it all."[69] She went on to ask her fans for advice and support, posting, "Has anyone else had this same experience who cares to share some words of wisdom or words of anything regarding this topic?"[69]


    Banks has said she admires American recording artists Beyoncé and Aaliyah stating the former "[is] the queen of everything. She's the most remarkable performer and musician. And this is just my humble opinion, but I just think she's better than everyone else making music right now."[61] Banks is inspired by, and has drawn directly upon, black gay culture, such as the film Paris is Burning, in her music.[62]

    AllMusic characterizes Banks as "a stylish vocalist who combines hardcore hip-hop, indie pop, and dance music."[71] Meanwhile, The Guardian's John Robinson considered Banks' style "an appealing blend of Missy Elliott and dance-pop."[72] In regards to her musical style, Banks has frequently been noted for the use of profanity in many of her songs, particularly her reclamation of the word "cunt",[73][74][75] examples including her debut single "212", in which she uses the word more than ten times, or other songs such as "Fierce", in which she refers to herself as the "cunt queen".[76][77] Banks attributes this to her upbringing in Harlem, saying, "...I'm from Harlem. I went to art school; I grew up with the cunts. And that term doesn't come from me! People think I invented it, but I didn't. To be cunty is to be feminine and to be, like, aware of yourself. Nobody's fucking with that inner strength and delicateness. The cunts, the gay men, adore that. My friends would say, 'Oh you need to cunt it up! You're being too banjee.' Banjee means unrefined and rough. You need your cunts: they fix your hair for you and do your makeup. They give you confidence and give you life."[61] She is also known for her often fast-paced rapping, or "flow".[75] In a review of Banks' debut EP1991, Chris Dart of Exclaim! found Banks' rapping speed "remarkable", commenting that she "manages a feat that takes most rappers the better part of a career to master: the perfect marriage of bangin', club-friendly beats and smart, crisply delivered lyrics".[78]

    Since writing "212", Banks has adopted an alter ego named "Yung Rapunxel". This alter ego was adapted from Banks referring to herself as Rapunzel, due to a long weave she wore while working at Starbucks as a teenager. Banks discussed this with Rolling Stone saying, "Yung Rapunxel is that girl who pisses people off but doesn't really mean to. She's actually a sweetheart! But people are so taken aback that she's so herself; she's not even trying to be unique or different. She literally just lives in her head; she does what she wants to do. So, the lipstick is here for someone who is happy to be themself."[61]


    Banks has developed a reputation for disputes with public figures on social media, particularly Twitter, with Complex noting that "she gets more attention for her public feuds than she does for her music".[79]

    In response to the Bill Cosby sexual assault allegations, she tweeted "them bitches frontin' like they wasn't trying to get some of that pudding pop!!!!"[80] "No longer could we laugh off her behavior", Vulture observed later.[81]

    Later that month Banks tweeted that the descendants of prominent slave trading families "should all have their houses burned and their finances seized."[82] She also sent direct messages to James DeWolf Perry, a descendant of James DeWolf, who was an 18th-century politician and slave owner, demanding details about his finances, adding "I think white men all need to be locked away in a psych ward… Considering the atrocities committed by white men ON THE WORLD"[83] and "someone should kick your ass, and punch you right in your stupid smiling cracker face."[82]

    In February 2015, Vice associate editor Mitchell Sunderland wrote a piece titled "My Bizarre Twitter Beef with Azealia Banks and Her Homophobia" about an exchange the two had. In response to the piece, Banks tweeted at Sunderland, "do you know that your mother pushed you out of a pussy?" The two argued over a period of days, with Banks stating, "and even if i am a homophobe… so wat? i still make more $ than you.. still have an extra hole.. and still own everything."[84]

    On September 22, 2015, Banks became involved in a confrontation with a fellow passenger and the flight crew while attempting to exit a Delta Air Lines flight that had just landed in Los Angeles. According to witnesses, Banks was attempting to squeeze past other passengers to disembark the plane more quickly, when a French man blocked her path. Banks reacted by spitting in the man's face, punching him, and clawing at his shirt. Subsequently, a flight attendant stepped in and demanded that Banks calm down. This resulted in Banks forcefully arguing with the flight attendant, in which she at one point called the Delta employee a "fucking faggot".[85]

    After the airliner incident the following September, Banks posted to her Instagram feed that she had "never felt the pain of not being white the way I've felt it since I've been a public figure." That in itself was not controversial, but then a younger fan reminded her that "the vile things you say" about gays caused them just as much pain. Her response was a series of comments beginning with "imagine how I wanna spray a gay man in the face with pepper spray every time he calls me a bitch a slut or a hoe" and culminating in a suggestion that the original commenter would eventually end up "murdered and stuffed under a truck somewhere" after a Grindr date. Later she deleted the comments and apologized, but Vulture, pointing to recent artistic and commercial setbacks, saw it as "the increasingly desperate behavior of an artist who recognizes that her career is listing, badly ... She's falling fast, and no longer is anything about her spectacle entertaining."[81]

    On November 10, 2015, it was reported Banks was under investigation by the Los Angeles Police Department following an altercation involving the rapper and a security guard at L.A. club Break Room 86.[86] Later that year, Banks was arrested in New York after attacking a female security guard.[87]

    In March 2016, Sarah Palin threatened a lawsuit against Banks in response to a series of tweets where she attacked the politician, calling for "the biggest burliest blackest negroes" to "run a train on her", and for someone to "film it and put it on worldstar."[88] Banks later apologized and said that her outburst was a result of her mistaking a fictional interview with Palin as a real event.[89] In the satirical article, Palin is quoted as saying "Negroes loved being slaves."[90]

    Two months later, after Banks tweeted claims that Zayn Malik borrowed ideas from some of her visuals for his "Like I Would" music video; her tweets referred to the British-Pakistani singer with racial and homophobic slurs (e.g., "curry scented bitch"), along with derogatory comments about the British hip hop scene.[91] Her comments also led to a short online feud with then-14-year-old actress Skai Jackson, during which Banks told her to "grow some hips and start ur menses".[92] These led to an online petition that got her Twitter account suspended, and she was banned from a London music festival she had been scheduled to headline; the organizers said her appearance after her recent remarks was counter to their "ethos of equality."[93]

    In October 2016, Banks attended a party hosted by Russell Crowe as a guest of RZA. She filed a police report against Crowe, claiming that he choked her, spat on her, and called her a nigger.[94] RZA later claimed that Banks instigated the incident, and denied hearing Crowe call her a nigger.[95] A year after the incident, RZA admitted that Crowe did spit on Banks.[96]

    In December 2016, Banks was criticized for posting a video on Instagram, where she showed the build up of blood and feathers in her closet after 3 years of practicing the traditional African religion Palo Mayombe.[97]

    In December 2017, Banks shared a photo on Instagram criticizing rapper Remy Ma. After that, Remy Ma posted some old screenshots of Banks trying to talk to her. After that, Banks called her "auntie of rap" and "has done nothing to rap in the recent years" and "should leave Nicki Minaj alone and get a career". [98]


    Main articles: Azealia Banks discography and List of songs recorded by Azealia Banks


    Main article: Azealia Banks videography



    Featured act

    • ShockWaves NME Awards Tour (2012)

    Awards and nominations[edit]


    1. ^Dart, Chris (June 13, 2012). "Azealia Banks – 1991". Exclaim!. Retrieved January 3, 2016. 
    2. ^ abcdeBaron, Zach (August 28, 2012). "The Making of Azealia Banks". Spin. Retrieved October 28, 2017. 
    3. ^ abDiep, Eric (May 31, 2013). "Today in Hip-Hop: Azealia Banks Celebrates 22nd Birthday". XXL. Retrieved August 17, 2013. 
    4. ^Chandler, D.L. (December 24, 2012). "Azealia Banks Hints at Retirement, Promises 2 LPs in 2013 [VIDEO]". Hip-Hop Wired. Retrieved December 30, 2012. 
    5. ^ abOrtved, John (February 1, 2012). "Azealia Banks, a Young Rapper Taking Cues From the Street". The New York Times. Retrieved November 17, 2012. 
    6. ^Betiku, Fehintola (August 16, 2012). "Hip-hop wild child Azealia Banks blows up a condom on controversial magazine cover that's been banned in seven countries". DailyMail. Retrieved June 24, 2013. 
    7. ^"Azealia Banks interview – BBC Sound of 2012". Retrieved January 27, 2013. 
    8. ^Mlynar, Phillip (June 7, 2012). "Azealia Banks Says She Was Not Discovered By Diplo". MTV Hive. Retrieved October 28, 2017. 
    9. ^ abc"BBC Sound of 2012 – Artist Profile – Azealia Banks". BBC. January 4, 2012. 
    10. ^ ab"Azealia Banks has pop at XL Recordings". The Quietus. January 5, 2012. 
    11. ^"Azealia Banks – '212' – Digital Download". iTunes Store (UK). Archived from the original on May 20, 2012. Retrieved June 14, 2012. 
    12. ^"Dutch 100 Chart Information". Hit Parade. April 7, 2012. Archived from the original on May 4, 2012. 
    13. ^"GFK Chart Track". Irish Recorded Music Association. March 30, 2012. 
    14. ^"UK Singles Chart Archive". April 9, 2012. 
    15. ^Cragg, Michael (December 19, 2011). "New music: Azealia Banks – Liquorice". The Guardian. Retrieved July 6, 2013. 
    16. ^Corner, Lewis (January 3, 2012). "Scissor Sisters reveal new single 'Shady Love' music video". Digital Spy. 
    17. ^"Azealia Banks – NEEDSUMLUV (SXLND) > featuring Aaliyah". Crack in the Road. January 16, 2012. 
    18. ^Breihan, Tom (January 27, 2011). "Azealia Banks – "Bambi"". Stereogum. 
    19. ^Corner, Lewis (May 10, 2012). "Azealia Banks confirms new mixtape 'Fantastic' for summer release". Digital Spy. 
    20. ^Corner, Lewis (May 11, 2012). "Azealia Banks debuts new track 'Jumanji' – listen". Digital Spy. 
    21. ^Corner, Lewis (June 13, 2012). "Azealia Banks debuts new track, 'Aquababe' – listen". Digital Spy. 
    22. ^Daw, Robbie (June 30, 2012). "Azealia Banks' Catty "Nathan" Single Artwork". Idolator. 
    23. ^Battan, Carrie (July 11, 2012). "Azealia Banks Shares Fantasea Mixtape". Pitchfork. Retrieved August 18, 2013. 
    24. ^Intern Christina (August 2, 2012). "Have You Eargasmed Today? Azaelia Banks Launches Kunt.Fm". Bust. Retrieved August 17, 2013. 
    25. ^"Azealia Banks – 1991 – Digital EP". iTunes (UK). Retrieved June 13, 2012. 
    26. ^"Official UK Singles Top 100". Official Charts Company. June 9, 2012. Archived from the original on June 7, 2012. Retrieved February 3, 2013. 
    27. ^"Azealia Banks – Chart history – Billboard 200". Billboard. 
    28. ^"Azealia Banks – Chart history – R&B/Hip-Hop Albums". Billboard. 
    29. ^"Azealia Banks – Chart history – Rap Albums". Billboard. 
    30. ^"Azealia Banks – Chart history: Heatseekers Albums". Billboard. Retrieved February 3, 2013. 
    31. ^"ARIA Charts – Accreditations – 2013 Singles". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on May 8, 2013. Retrieved May 20, 2013. 
    32. ^Minsker, Evan (September 26, 2012). "Azealia Banks Pulls Single "Esta Noche" After Producer Munchi Denies Permission". Pitchfork. Retrieved August 18, 2013. 
    33. ^ abMontgomery, James (October 25, 2012). "Azealia Banks Confirms Lady Gaga, Kanye West Collabos". MTV News. Retrieved October 28, 2017. 
    34. ^ASOS. "Shop-along Hangout with Azealia Banks". YouTube. Retrieved November 30, 2012. 
    35. ^Robehmed, Natalie (February 14, 2014). "Azealia Banks: Hip-Hop Cash Princess". Forbes. 
    36. ^Blistein, Jon (September 10, 2013). "Azealia Banks Posts 'Broke With Expensive Taste' Tracklist". Rolling Stone. Retrieved September 13, 2013. 
    37. ^

    1991 - Azealia Banks

    Опубликовано: 06.02.2018 | Автор: ransresttemtu

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    28.02.2018 Даниил:
    Ази́лия Ама́нда Бэнкс (англ. Azealia Amanda Banks; род. 31 мая 1991, Гарлем, Нью-Йорк, США) — американская певица, рэпер и автор песен.

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