I go wherever the money is. We were hangin' out with all of them, so that was pretty cool. I did a tour in Finland a while back. Before Christmas I did a bunch of different spots in Boston, Arizona, Philly, not big venues, but like people venues where it's a cool atmosphere, totally out of the element of commercial music, very underground.
The music : "I like rock. I'm breaking into the mash-up thing, taking a rock instrumental and mashing it with a hip-hop a cappella. Sometimes I slip Baltimore house music into my sets, which is like a sped-up version of club music with hip-hop a cappellas in it. But really I'm an underground hip-hop guy. I love underground hip-hop. Equipment : "I do the Serato see graphic thing, an electronic DJ program that lets you use your laptop.
It's like a big iPod. You still have to DJ, match the BPMs beats per minute and all that cool jazz, but it's easier to find stuff -- No can just type in 'Glassjaw, Head Automatica" and it pops up. But I always bring a little vinyl bag with me, to break out just a couple of jams that these kids don't understand.
Dave ElliottMySpace. After that, it was a couple years in hiding. DJ Dave Elliott professes to have always been a weirdo his own characterizationand to being surprised at the growing hipster population on Staten Island. The weirdo population has grown a lot since I've been living here. But Elliott's OK with all of it. Being chased around and neighborhood in a Monte Carlo by well-gelled dudes with aluminum baseball bats drove the teenager further into the never-ending elysian fields of music, and he couldn't be happier.
Elliott's current day job is music selection for television and commercials on a freelance basis, with brag-worthy past clients like MTV and VH1. But he's known throughout S. Elliott started out as your usual mobile DJ, playing parties with solid local acts like the early Budos Band, and refusing to spin Frank Sinatra songs at weddings, to the chagrin and sometimes threats of drunken uncles.
They were childhood heroes of mine, that I never in a million years thought that I'd have the opportunity to play with those guys.
It was massive," says Elliott, whose resume also includes shared sets with Interpol's Carlos D. Such obvious versatility as a DJ doesn't come without work. Elliott says he spends literally thousands of hours searching for music, from dusty crates at flea markets to moldy bins in the basements of New Jersey collectors. Sometimes, he finds single pieces of vinyl that could pay a month's rent for his apartment in Great Kills, but he rarely re-sells them.
Whether he's on his laptop or searching the field, gathering music is a quest with a mission statement fit for a Buddhist proverb. It has no boundary, no one owns it, and there's no reason to limit or categorize -- whether you're a musician making music or a DJ out playing music, it doesn't make any sense.
It is made out of necessity. That's what I try to express most with what I play. Edwin TrotmanMySpace. Like S. The laidback musician's reputation makes perfect sense when you know his history. A resident of Clifton, Trotman's been spinning records and composing cuts on and around the Island since He enjoys all kinds of music, but his main thing is dancehall and conscious reggae, roots and dub music.
Trotman has recently held regular Thursday spots at Martini Red, and starting Feb. But DJ 3D's fondest memory to date was his first real break: a packed show at the long-gone but hardly forgotten North Shore night spot The Wave, circa Back then, The Wave was the place to be. As long as you're actually playing with the controls, you're a DJ. If you're just plugging in and pressing play, that's not a DJ.
When pressed about a group he'd most like to perform with, Trotman says that choosing one would be hard. But at the top of the list would be Midnite, a band from St.
Croix that he's always wanted to open up for. Peter Baileydjpeterbailey. Not that it was ever a chore for him to spin records. Bailey had such an early talent for it, he was throwing his own parties all over New York City by his sophomore year of high school, and joining the throngs packing themselves into famous clubs like Sound Factory and Limelight to catch sets by world-class DJs Junior Vasquez, Danny Tenaglia and Louie Vega, watching and learning from the greats.
But when you look at the young DJ's resume now -- high-profile performances from Montreal to Portugal, chart-topping remixes of songs by major artists like Nelly Furtado, and much more -- it's easy to understand that Peter Bailey takes what he does with the seriousness of a true artist.
I still listen to all kinds of stuff, but I spin mainly dance music. Inspired by the surge of techno and acid house early s, Bailey's natural talent for understanding the elements of dance music quickly brought him to a high level of performance and collaboration.
Bailey even played at one of Frankie Bones' legendary Storm Raves. Bailey wasn't just about spinning records though -- he wanted to make them as well. Don't get him wrong -- the Staten Island-raised DJ loves to see his song choices explode dancefloors, sending crowds into celebratory mayhem -- but the music lover also likes to create.
As a producer, Bailey takes elements from all kinds of music and transforms them into house that can go from hard-hitting tribal to deep, sexy grooves. Having logged countless hours with heavy-hitting producers like Anthony "Acid" Caputo -- who describes Bailey's records as having "tons of soul" -- Bailey knows exactly how to write a track built to make the body move.
Recent remixes by Bailey have been heating up as well, in New York and beyond. A killer revamp of Yoko Ono's "No, No, No" is just hitting playlists, and the remix of Nelly Furtado's song "Say it Right," a little unsolicited project Bailey did in his spare time, got so popular in the underground that someone he doesn't even know made white label copies of the record, so that DJs all over could get their fix -- like Dutch sensation Tiesto.
Now, Bailey's getting ready to launch his own label for remixes and other tracks, called "Substance Music. In the live scene, Bailey continues to jet-set all over the world to play parties. But the gig he's most excited about is a regular show at Manhattan's bastion of dance music, Pacha. Almost a year running, No, the No (Peter Bailey Dub) - Ono* - No Saturday night party that he conceived with DJ partner Richie Santana is called "Mind Control," and it's bringing Pacha to a whole new level of dominance in the New York scene.
It's collaboration in its truest sense. When Bailey gets on the decks with Santana -- who himself is known all over the world for No remixes and live sets -- the two trade off almost track-for-track, letting each choice inspire the next.
And at a place like Pacha, where the audience of dance music fans is almost as invested as the DJs themselves, people pay attention. I got into doing this because I loved music, but when you're playing for the crowd and they go crazy -- it's pretty hard not to love that. Mike Spinellaspinner. Then I started toying with the idea of DJing in I got more serious in On Feb. I'm really involved with music day to day, so it's very rewarding for me to bring things that I think are good to people who want to hear it.
Gear : Serato Scratch Live. Tom FlatteryMySpace. Every third song's gotta be something people know. But he still loves hitting the decks, spinning everything from house to hip-hop to mash-ups. The communal aspect of it is amazing. Even if it's in a bar, people just need to hear that song, to shake their ass to it.
It's a basic human instinct. Kristen C. I loved going out to hear break beats, but people stopped playing them and started playing house or very hard techno. I didn't like either one, so I decided to do it my way. After locking herself in her basement for the summer of '95 with some equipment, the St. Joseph by-the-Sea High School graduate emerged a self-taught DJ who could scratch and spin vinyl well enough to take her records to the club and unleash her niche genre onto the crowd.
It was interesting to others, as well. It wasn't long before DJ Kristen was hauling her records and turntables to huge parties all over the country. It was in a huge warehouse, and me and my partner at the time, Mike Loki, were tag-teaming where two DJs trade off cut for cut during a set. We were flown there, put up in a hotel and everything. They had the equipment set up on concrete blocks, and we were on the floor with the crowd.
It was really, really cool. The course covers equipment, light scratching techniques pulling the needle across the record to make a scratchy soundbeat matching blending the rhythms of different records together and record selection.
There's a selector, which is basically like a jukebox, and then there's a DJ, who actually works with the music and makes their own blends and layers on the spot.
That's what I do. Being a selector is its own skill, because you have to build momentum, but I beat match, I work with the music. It's all part of the same thing, but I like working with vinyl, No (Peter Bailey Dub) - Ono* - No. Most valued piece No vinyl : "That's hard. Probably anything from the old school breaks label Twitch is a prized possession. Danny LaneMyspace. But while these somethings may play well together, we discovered a difference in their definition of "DJ.
I have been DJing with heavy, back-pain equipment since I am about 13 years old. Always have been doing like birthday parties, anniversaries, communions, etc. But lately have been playing some spots like Cargo and Martini Red. I think Dave Elliot and myself are the only cats in town who still use some sort of 'DJ' equipment. Not a 'real DJ. Sometimes I use vinyl. I use that program Tracktor so it's continuous play. I like making people dance. I really like dancing.
Sometimes there'll be a real DJ doing his thing which I totally respect but the music isn't the dance music I like. I like incorporating the songs that most people don't know with songs that everyone and their mothers know to generate a sense of comfortable chaos.
Something very important that I try to do is to build, which some DJs don't do. I like to read the crowd and play music to heighten or break it down if it needs a release. I started in college. I'd DJ parties in my dorm room. It'd get packed and sweaty. Like gross-sweaty. We'd open the windows to let air in and security would come. The only change is related to an increased file size limit of MB. If something This is probably a long-awaited update, but I assure you that this is not the last change prepared by us for the next 3 months.
Let us know if everything with the new limit works as intended. To upload a file just follow these simple steps:. Benefits of using Zippyshare:. You can then select photos, audio, video, documents or anything else you want to send. The maximum file size is MB. You will see the progress of the file transfer.
Please don't close your browser window while uploading or it will cancel the upload. All rights reserved. File has expired and does not exist anymore on this server Zippyshare.
1) Select a file to send by clicking the "Browse" button. You can then select photos, audio, video, documents or anything else you want to send. The maximum file size is MB. 2) Click the "Start Upload" button to start uploading the file. You will see the progress of the file transfer. Nelly Furtado - Say It Right (Peter Bailey's Dirty Bootleg Remix) Golden Boy With Miss Kittin - Rippin Kittin (X-Press 2 Vocal Mix) Slam - Vapour; Funktion Feat. Kelly - Seduction; The Voices Of Life - The Word Is Love (Say The Word) (Mousse T's Kinda Dope Dub) Rouzbeh Delavari - Bum; The Freak - Tension (Main Mix). ONO - She Gets Down On Her Knees ( Remix) Jochen Simms Dub Mix by Yoko Ono published on TZ ONO - No, No, No (Tom Novy Vocal Mix) by Yoko Ono. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the kbps File release of No, No, No on Discogs. Free Download Yoko Ono No No No Peter Bailey Dub Mix MP3, Size: MB, Duration: 7 minutes and 47 seconds, Bitrate: Kbps. Музыкальный сайт звукофф предлагает песню Raccoon - Peter Goes to 43rd St. скачать в mp3 бесплатно на телефон, а также слушать онлайн в хорошем качестве трек. Peter Bailey 3; Tedd Patterson 3; Digital Dog 3; PAGANO 3; Roberto Rodriguez (Manolo) 3; Karsh Kale 3; Marina 3; Claude Le Gache 3; JamLimmat 3; Fagault 3; Abel Aguilera 3; Eddie Amador 2; Stonebridge 2; Johnny Vicious 2; DJ Vibe 2; Frankie Knuckles 2; Francois K 2; Tommie Sunshine 2; Basement Jaxx 2; Linus Loves 2; DJ Boris 2; Mr. A 2; Twisted. Sep 01, · Singer Reuben Grey Sings To Girlfriend Gets SHOCKED! | Britain’s Got Talent - Duration: Talent Recap Recommended for you. Adam Buxton's excellent 'No!' with some No's from google image search pegaternatheza.pingbeetvantgistvisanrerolabdiopase.co A killer revamp of Yoko Ono's "No, No, No" is just hitting playlists, and the remix of Nelly Furtado's song "Say it Right," a little unsolicited project Bailey did in his spare time, got so.
Never My Love - The Association (2) - The Associations Greatest Hits (Cassette), Zulu Kites - Dawn Of The Replicants - Wrong Town Wrong Planet Three Hours Late (CDr, Album), Ride My Donkey Kong - James Curd Feat. Likasto - Ride My Donkey Kong (File, MP3), Airplay - Al amin - Songs from,The masterpiece & Hood science (Vinyl, Album, Album), Songs: Ohia - The Lioness (Vinyl, LP, Album), The Dronedog of Gods Eye - Kaghkabba Vol. 2: The Ghost Cabin (File, MP3), Various - All Time Ibiza Classics (CD), Run For Your Life - Loudness (5) - Never Stay Here, Never Forget You - Loudness Best Tracks (CD)