Making a beat at 11pm tiktok memes and trend.

Making A Beat At 11 PM

Part of a series on TikTok. [View Related Entries]

Updated Jul 05, 2022 at 12:09PM EDT by Zach.

Added Jul 01, 2022 at 12:57PM EDT by Brandon.

PROTIP: Press 'i' to view the image gallery, 'v' to view the video gallery, or 'r' to view a random entry.

This submission is currently being researched & evaluated!

You can help confirm this entry by contributing facts, media, and other evidence of notability and mutation.


Making A Beat At 11 PM refers to a series of memes on TikTok in which a man is seen dancing and getting lit while mixing a beat in his room at 11 p.m. with the beat then immediately sounding horrible upon waking up and checking it the following day, which then shows the man with an awestruck face as he recognizes how bad it is. The video went viral in late 2019 and became a trend on the platform over the following years with other people using the sound in skits of their own, sometimes using the phrasal template "Making A X At 11 PM" with things like "Art" replacing "Beat" but having similar outcomes.


On October 27th, 2019, the TikToker Junejissle[1] uploaded a video that he captioned "Every producer knows this struggle," which is a callout to the music industry and creating your own songs in your room. After getting into a groove and feeling that the song is turning out great, it isn't until the next morning that you realize it doesn't actually flow at all and should be deleted. His TikTok went on to receive over 156,000 likes in three years, while the audio sound itself spawned a couple of copycat videos early on (shown below).


On December 10th, 2019, the TikTok account Kageromas[2] used the same audio but supplied her own video format for continuing on the meme, this time using "art" as the thing that was being made instead of beats (shown below). The video received nearly 3,000 likes in roughly three and a half years.

On October 15th, 2020, the YouTube[3] account Josiah Gaming used the dance and meaning behind the original video (a song that starts out sounding okay before you realize it's bad) as part of a dig at Weezer, using their song "Say It Ain't So" before having it switch to "I Want You To" as an example of falling off (shown below). The video received over 5,200 views and 115 likes in roughly two years.

Various Examples

Search Interest

External References

[1] Tiktok – origin

[2] Tiktok – Kageromes

[3] YouTube – JosiahGaming

Recent Videos 18 total

Recent Images

There are no images currently available.

+ Add a Comment

Comments (2)

Display Comments

Add a Comment

O HAI! You must login or signup first!