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Deephouse is a sub-flow from the house music, which originated in Chicago.
Normally deephouse has a slower tempo (120-125 bpm) than most other house music and there are also many jazz or soul music samples in it. Many characteristics from gospel music are also used, for example in the vocal parts. The deephouse structure is often also more minimalistic than that of other types of house music, with a simpler use of the drum machine. A lot is determined by the DJ himself, by using filters to extract the bass drum for a few measures.
The origin of the deephouse lies in the house scene of Chicago in the eighties. In addition to solid, dark club records, people such as Frankie Knuckles, Larry Heard and Marshall Jefferson produced more subdued records with a great influence from Soul. In the second half of the 1980s, for example, a separate stream developed as a deephouse.  Early hits in the genre were You used to hold me by Ralphi Rosario. Break 4 love from Raze and Tears from Frankie Knuckles. Acts like Adeva and Ten City also found the bridge with the Garage (house).
In the nineties deephouse developed mainly as an underground genre. It produced few big hits like the mainstream did. American producers such as Kerri Chandler, Moodymann, Romanthony and Nick Holder provided an uninterrupted stream of plates. From the UK the duo A Man Called Adam became the most important representative.
In the late nineties deephouse experienced a revival thanks to a new generation of producers such as Deep Dish, Ewan Pearson, Kings or Tomorrow and House of 909. The collection of Hed Kandi gave producers a stage for a larger audience. Around that time there was also a split between the traditional deep house sound and current that was inspired by minimal. An example of this was Isolée.  This sound became more popular around 2005 by Booka Shade. For the more traditional sound the label Naked Music became an important supplier.