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  • Nordic-By-Nature

    Carl Cox and Eric Powell's Mobile Disco 2018! Featuring special guests!!

    Announcement coming this week!!


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  • We source our news and reviews from a number of sources.  From our local volunteer contributors (writers and reviewers) around Australia, to syndicated news sources including Your EDM, Dancing Astronaut, MixMag, By The Wavs, MNML, No Dough Music, Techno Kittens, Drum and Bass News, BBC, Junkee, and Trance Family.  Where the article has been sourced via syndication, you will find a link at the bottom of the article to the original source.

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    • Adam Madd
      By Adam Madd
      When ‘Lord of the Mics’ Jammer, was recently pushed over on stage, in a shock incident at Wiley’s long-standing event ‘Eskimo Dance,’ claims quickly started to arise that it was none other than Premiership football legend Ian Wright who was the culprit.  The claims lead to a social media frenzy with speculation as to why Ian Wright would have been so angered by Jammer and why he was even in attendance at a grime event in the first place.  With confused fans of both parties calling for answers to the many questions that were on everyone’s lips, Ian Wright took to his own Instagram to respond to the whole situation.  The incident then snowballed and the entire scenario made national news.  Setting off a wave of hilarious memes (that included Jammer moonwalking) the story was trending across social media over several days.  Read here: https://www.dailystar.co.uk/news/latest-news/767371/ian-wright-jammer-video-grime-mc-england-push-twitter-eskimo-dance-printworks.

      This event lead Jammer straight into the studio and the result is a track called, yes, you guessed it: 'Ian Wright’ and by the looks of things, Ian fully approves: https://www.instagram.com/p/Bvl10k7lYG0.  In fact, Ian is fully embracing it and is also rumoured to appear in the video, which launches today, alongside a number of celebrity guest cameos from the football and music world.
      Although born from a negative incident that would be pretty difficult for any artist to recover from, Jammer has been quick to show that there is no place for any bad vibes and has flipped the situation in to a pretty epic outcome that only he could do.  Naturally pulling in one of the world’s biggest Football legends and also a production courtesy of huge Australian producer: ‘What So Not,’ (who has previously worked with Flume, RL Grime, Dillon Francis and Skrillex), ‘Ian Wright’ is born as an electronic grime masterpiece doused in wonky baseline and topped with Jammer’s lyrical skill and wit. 
      Known for his humour and creative genius to his hundreds of thousands of followers, Jammer is one of the foundational lynchpins of the grime scene.  Part of ‘Boy Better Know’ alongside Skepta and also director of seminal brand Lord of the Mics, Jammer gets it in the back of the net as 'Ian Wright' scores with football and music fans, plus anyone that enjoys a bit of top entertainment!
      Instagram: @Jammerbbk
      Twitter: @Jammerbbk 
      Facebook: @Jammerbbk
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    • Adam Madd
      By Adam Madd
      Mathieu Koss is the French producer that’s collaborated with singer, song writer and rapper Aloe Blacc on a care free party anthem that’s jam-packed with musical positivity. Never Growing Up is a single that rejoices in the ability to connect with your inner silliness. The new video embraces these elements and depicts an imaginative version of what it’s like to be young. The narrative follows an abundance of children who take pleasure in disrupting the mundane pattern of the 9-5, all whilst Aloe Blacc and Mathieu Koss encourage the innocent injection of mayhem. 
      Since 2015, Mathieu Koss has delivered an array of persistent pop house tracks that are shamelessly tinged with the guilt-free atmosphere of summer. He saw his career sky rocketed after the release of Angus and Julia Stones’ folk flip, Big Jet Plane, alongside fellow dance enthusiast Alok. He continued to over flow musically with successes such as Best Is Yet to Come, Rebel Yell and Campfire. These releases saw huge DJ support from mammoth influencers like Sam Feldt, Robin Schulz, Lost Frequencies and Martin Garrix.

      Echoing Mathieu’s inspiring message of unity, Aloe Blacc always ensures an inspirational vocal that nods towards his jazz and soul roots. In 2013, Aloe Blacc received deserved recognition as a song writer after co-writing Avicii’s mega hit Wake Me Up, which shot to #1 in over 100 countries. Shortly following, Blacc released chart topping single The Man, followed by his Interscope debut album, Lift Your Spirit. The album went on to receiving a Grammy nomination for best R&B Album. Lift Your Spirit presented Aloe for the first time as a versatile artist that thrived through the medium of pop, soul, funk and R&B. Since then, Aloe Blacc has embraced more dance music realms by featuring on the Tiesto dance mix of Carry You Home and co-writing by Blacc and Stargate.
      Making the world their playground, the Never Growing Up video, follows a mischievous day in the life of children. The story sees the little actors planning their rebellion, and interrupting scenes of every day routine. Unwilling adults are depicted by carrying on their heavy work load, perfectly juxtaposed with the tracks invigorating pop-tinged melodies and Aloe’s earnest vocal performance. Eventually the adults join Mathieu Koss and give in to the playful nature of the song. They display an energising release in the form of complete chaos by throwing themselves into the important underlying message of the song, to never grow up.
      Mathieu Koss & Aloe Blacc – Never Growing Up is out now!
    • Ryzer
      By Ryzer
      Things always seem sweeter when they don’t come easy.  The Kalahari Ferrari had no intention of making our journey an easy one.  Ten minutes down the road we found ourselves at a stand still, our faithful steed stubbornly refusing to leave the refuge of the emergency stopping lane. Minutes quickly turned hours but finally our roadside Mac’gyver’ing paid off and just as the sun began to set we headed through gate 5 of the Melbourne showgrounds towards the show we left at 2pm to attend.
      Returning for its third year, PURE, presented and curated by Carl Cox, Eric Powell (Bush Records) and Richie McNiell of Hardware promised to be a stand out on the years Techno calendar.  Walking through the main entrance of the grand pavilion, countless arrays of green and red lasers dissected the darkness above the heads of the crowd that disappeared into the distance. 
      The huge stage, reaching almost from one side of the pavilion to the other & constructed of giant rectangular LED screens that glowed with the Pure logo.   As we walk through the smoke, toward the stage, the press of the crowd soon stopped us in our tracks. 
      Joseoh Capriarti, who to my delight was playing Cave - Street Carnival as we approached the pavilion had begun easing it back a little.  There was only 15 minutes till the big man himself was due to appear.  From our current vantage point, just in front of the sound & light desk, Capriarti was invisible.  The dj box, wedged between two beautifully projection mapped tetris bricks, was shrouded in darkness.  The decision to move to a better vantage point before Carl began was agreed on but not before the bar for a refreshment.  I’ve heard its important to stay hydrated at these kind of things.
      The first of many pleasant surprises during the evening was the surprisingly affordable prices of the drinks.  $9 for a Mountain Goat can seemed quite reasonable.  By the time I’d managed to separate the card from it’s compatriots in my wallet, the bartender was waiting to lip read my order.  Easily the quickest bar service I’ve ever had at an event of this size. 
      Ice cold drink in hand we head to find ourselves a better view of the stage.  Sneaking down the left hand side we make it a lot closer to the stage just in time for Capriarti’s last tune.  Retreating into the darkness the decks stand empty for what seems like and eternity.  Nervous energy builds as engineers scurry back and forth checking the equipment.
      Out of nowhere the man appears.  In true Carl Cox fashion he greets the crowd over the microphone and drops his first tune, a classic piano house stomper.  The vibe quickly gets more tech, luminous green letters 10 metres high spell out his name but even with eyes closed there is no doubt who is behind the decks. 
      A young crowd, half of which weren’t even born when Carl dropped his first tune lap up tune after tune like mother’s milk.  A dancefloor casualty oozes past and we decide to explore the rest of the venue.
      A short stroll past the bar and we stumble across the other stage.  A welcome respite, the fresh air and surprising warm sound from the system draw us in.  Leeboy & Handsdown are smashing it out to a decent size crowd considering the big man is on inside.  Cracker after cracker from these two make it difficult to leave but Carl beckons.  Green tunnels of laser light greet us as we walk through the front once again.  The sound is big but lacking something in the bottom end.  This happens sometimes with big rooms so we scout out a sweet spot and settle in.  45 minutes in and things are beginning to get serious.  I forget about taking notes for a while and allow myself to get lost in the music.   
      With an empty can in hand and a few beads gathering on my forehead, we head for the bar and the cool respite of the stage outside.  Melbourne mainstay and all round nice guy, Matt Radovich is pulling people away from the main arena with rock solid house.  “I know your number one” repeats the sample and the building crowd agree.  A breaks driven houser grooves things up a little for the still building crowd.  Oh breaks how I miss you but I digress.  I really cant speak highly enough of Matt’s set or him in general, he really deserves every accolade he receives.
      Heading back inside, Carl is pushing a big room techno sound to a sold out crowd, leaving another generation in awe of a true pioneer of electronic music.  His last tune is somewhat reminiscent of the Carl I saw back in ’97.  Tough as fuck with a dash of acid.  My smile won’t quit and he exits the stage to cheers and a sea of hands raised high.
      I had never seen Marco Carola play before but in my opinion was the perfect way to round out the evening. I’ve always been a fan of the harder side of electronica and Marco delivered the kind of sounds I had been expecting from the start.  Driving big room tech stompers.  Banger after banger.  As we left the main arena for the last time I mentally pencilled PURE into my calendar for next year.  My only concern, will the Kalahari Ferrari get us home?

    • Adam Madd
      By Adam Madd
      Purple Disco Machine has unveiled the slick new visual for his hit single ‘Body Funk’.
      Directed by Nicole Alexander, the innovative video for ‘Body Funk’ features a gradually growing assortment of purple dancers coming together for a tightly choreographed dance-off in a futuristic warehouse.
      Following the release of the Carl Cox remix, also being released today is the remix from rising star and Sweat It Out label brother Dom Dolla - whose recent single ‘Take It’ has catapulted his success, hitting #1 on Beatport and topping the Shazam charts across Europe.
      Since the release of ‘Body Funk’, the single has garnered over 12 million streams and has been supported by the likes of Black Madonna, Jamie Jones and Fatboy Slim. The single has spent a second week #1 on the BBC Radio 1 Dance Chart and is continuing to get multiple plays across the R1 dance music family including Danny Howard, Pete Tong, MistaJam and Annie Mac - who crowned the track her ‘Hottest Record In The World’.
      With remixes under his belt for Calvin Harris, Fatboy Slim, Weiss and Shakedown, Dresden-born producer Purple Disco Machine has become one of the decade’s most notable producers. 2018 saw him achieve an impressive feat on Beatport where four of his productions each secured a top 3 position.
      Having enjoyed a stellar 2018, Dresden born disco-house producer Purple Disco Machine is quickly becoming one of the most prolific and sought after producers in the industry. Having recently remixed Calvin Harris, Fatboy Slim, Weiss and Jax Jones, he has also been named as Beatport’s #2 artist of all time.
      Complete with an compelling and inventive narrative, the video for ‘Body Funk’, plus remixes from Carl Cox and Dom Dolla are out now, with a Claptone remix due next Friday 12th April.
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