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  1. #46
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    love this stuff but it would clear most 20somethings off the dance floor today. the music nerds would enjoy it but everyone else would start checking their insta.

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  3. #47
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    I think you'd be surprised. The last jungle gig I did had a bunch of randomers in and there was a look of total wonder on their faces when certain tunes dropped. Reminded me of the old days.

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  5. #48
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    Jul 2012
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    Yeah, it feels like something is bubbling up.. Things are getting eclectic.

  6. #49
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    Jul 2012
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    mark archer's boilerrom is a good example of this stuff working.

    he played this



    which is a total bomb

  7. #50
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    Quote Originally Posted by padraig (u.s.) View Post
    if I might

    first tho, on "punk consensus" - UK punk mentality was Year Zero kill yr idols "No Elvis Beatles or Rolling Stones in 1977" and rightly so, to stake the position, but it was never literally true. The Damned and Siouxsie both did Beatles covers. all the kids of that generation grew up with the early Beatles rocknroll records. the true sonic backlash was against prog, and The Beatles predate the prog/punk axis, or rather they straddle its creation at both ends, a dynamic they themselves were aware of, i.e. White Album in part a return to to stripped-down rocknroll. (U.S. punk was less invested in clean breaks/idol killing - in fact venerated its elder statesmen like Reed and Pop - and so you have The Ramones copping their name directly from a Macca pseudonym)

    anyway, tho I am personally no great fan - quite like a couple songs, loathe a few, the rest whatever -defending the Beatles on this particular charge is doable
    lol I know all of this even Rotten actually liked the execrable Pink Floyd. everything was a pose! punk 77 was a pose! that's why the clash sucked! they actually believed their crap. that's why it was finished by 78

    either post-punk or emphasise the most anti-R&B elements through hardcore.

    But the shockwaves of year zero actually lived on through UK culture for a long time. both in white kids and their infatuation with black music and the rebellion against bourgeois hippie values. out with the smiles and in with the skrewfaces. even blissblogger the beatles fan was impacted by this in E flash. if that beatles fandom hadn't been broken down uk rave music would still be progressive house or goa trance or something like that. even the doors were tortured by acen.

  8. #51
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    Jun 2013
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    trilliam - 10 OBH/east coast US rap tracks that have had an influence on London/road rap

  9. #52
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    Oct 2004
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    i would like to think this one could still rock a dancefloor


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