Sunday, November 22, 2009

Best of 2009: Why Meat Katie loves Burning Man Festival

Black Rock City. Photo from Crave Online.

Black Rock City. Photo from Crave Online.

Of all the people I’ve been surprised to learn have gone to Burning Man Festival, it’s got to be techno/tech house DJ and Lot49 label owner Meat Katie, who’s hard-edged sets that include breaks, broken beat and minimalist I only imagined stayed within the cold walls of stripped down clubs.

It turns out that the legendary far out art and music festival-event-circus-lifestyle that takes place every year out in Nevada’s inhospitable desert made a deep impression on the DJ. One could even call it a soft spot.

I talked to Meat Katie (Mark Pember) about why, how and again why a club DJ would ever find himself at a glorified love-in with a bunch of hippies. He tells me about the the miracle of consumer-free living, porn, eggs, and why this is one festival the loo roll comes provided. PLUS check out his live mix from Rockbottom.

Meat Katie having it at Rockbottom, Burning Man 2009

Meat Katie having it at Rockbottom, Burning Man 2009

Amy Riley: Hi there, how are you?

Mark Pemberton: Okay. I was supposed to be playing in Greece, but instead I’m sitting on my sofa, sick. Where we work, we have a block of studios that I share with other DJs like Alec Metric – so now we all have the flu and having to cancel our gigs.

AR: So the question I’ve got to ask: what’s a DJ doing at Burning Man? Wasn’t it just a hippy fest?

MP: I had the same reservations about Burning Man. The thing is, I’ve got a really good association with some promoters in San Francisco called Opal. I’ve been doing their parties for the last 8 years. They got involved in Burning Man right when it got started, about 12 years ago, and then it just grew. The weird thing is they kept saying, ‘You got to come, you’d love it’ and I thought ‘hippies, no way’.

Slowly but surely, other djs were playing for them – they went there and said it was amazing. I fought it for six years – ‘you’re lying to me, it’s going to be crusties with no clothes on’. Well, it’s kinda true. There’s a lot of crusties and a lot of people naked, but it’s more than that’ (laughs).

This year I decided to go and the promoter gave all our DJs – the Saturday night. I took on the daytime shows. That video clip you see is at Rockbottom, which was on at 4 in the afternoon. Because of time, Elite Force and I did back to back sets, which was good since our music is quite similar. Doing the day time parties, it meant I arrived early. I didn’t know what to expect. People said ‘it’s not what you think it is.’ It’s not hippyfied. The art side of things is not tie-dyed – it’s amazing sculptures and fire . They have fire orchestras, half the size of a football pitch.

AR: How is the music organised?

MP: All the soundsystems have their own vibe. There’s no sponsorship – Burning man don’t give them any money. It cost 70k to put one on.

AR: Why do they do it?

MP: People put on stuff because they want to do it. We got there Monday (early) and there was forklift trucks to put soundsystems up. There’s nothing like it here.

AR: Is it like the rave scene used to be here?

MP: It’s like early raves, but it’s organized so they’re set back from each other.

AR: What soundsystem are there?

MP: It’s crews of people based around cities. A lot of people from San Francisco because that’s where it started. Denver. Crews from Florida have started coming out. They have all their own sounds.

AR: What kind of music were they playing?

MP: A lot of dubstep and glitchhop – which suited heavy electronic and desert and Mad Max anarchy. It was a nice backdrop for that. I didn’t hear a lot of trance, which I was expecting. There was a lot of minimal and techno, which I like.

When I wandered around, I discovered there was an amazing number of international DJs who made the pilgrimage to be there.  Armand Van Helden was there -he played a really underground set, not the euphoric hands in the air set he normally does and he’s not being paid 50k to be there either. He did himself lots of favors by playing there. I met Carl Cox when were were both DJing out there. We bought our own tickets and paid our own way.

AR: So is Burning Man in your top ten festivals?

MP: It’s my number 1 event – nothing even comes close. I walked out of there with my jaw on the floor. Coming back to UK and hooking up with people who had been there, everyone said the same thing. It’s such a harsh envionrment you’re in, the way people brave this terrain to be there and do this, you get something from it. I don’t want to sound like a hippy, but I gained something from it and the benchmark was lifted to unrealistic level for anywhere else.

AR: What do you like most about Burning Man?

MP: That you can’t spend any money.  When you go to normal festivals, you don’t even realize how caught up you get in spending money and you don’t realize how branded and corporate it is. At Burning Man, you’re not being sold anything. All they do is provide a a perimeter fence around the site and you have to make your own fun. It’s a totally different type of experience to any other festival, where you go based on the lineup so you make a decision based on what you’re going to get – at Burning Man, there’s no lineup so you go. I’d be happy to go even if I wasn’t playing.

They supply toilets as well, and not once where there was no toilet paper and they were always clean, which is quite an achievement.

Punters at Burning Man 2009. Photo from Crave Online.

Punters at Burning Man 2009. Photo from Crave Online.

AR: Any advice you’d give to punters?

MP: Prepare properly. If you want to go, don’t just turn up with your camping gear. Its important where you stay, but people are so friendly. Goggles, face masks.

AR: Oh what, people need to dress like that? I thought they were just trying to look cool with those stupid vests.

MP: I know you look stupid, but the sand is everywhere, it’s unbelievable. And then you get the sand storms, the white outs where you can’t see your hand. I was walking to our camp and there was a white out and it was like being sandblasted and there’s some people having sex and we just walked around them. You couldn’t see them until you were right up close.

You have to queue to get on the site – it’s not like Glastonbury where you can stay in Bath or Bristol – you’re there for the duration – seven days – it swells out on Thursday and Friday. Some people say there for two weeks.

AR: Where there a lot of drug casualties?

MP: I got a sore throat half way through, just from dust. I went to the medical centre there – it was all run by volunteers, it was like M.A.S.H – and I didn’t see anyone there freaking out on drugs. It was mainly people who fell off vans. When the doctor saw me, I gave him ten dollars, and they went to Reno and picked up my prescription for me. They say Black Rock City is the only place in America where you get free medical care (laughs).

Meat Katie live from Rockbottom, Burning Man 2009

Lot49 are running a competition to discover a new producer for a lucky 3 EP deal as part of their New Lot competition, which closes on 1 December. For more details, check out our post on the competition or go to the Lot49 site.


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posted by Amy Riley at 4:50 pm  

Thursday, October 8, 2009

Fabric 48: Radio Slave interview

Radio Slave aka Matt Edwards

Radio Slave aka Matt Edwards

On the eve of the fabric 48: Radio Slave US release, which takes place on 20th October 2009, I’m pleased to give you an interview I conducted with famed  DJ and producer Radio Slave aka Matt Edwards back in August.

Soft-spoken and modest, Matt talked as easily about his recent trip back to Brighton as he did about his mixes for London’s legendary club. We meander through life in Berlin after Brighton, love, music and what’s driving his new creative projects, which include the fabric 48 mix CD, new releases on his Rekids label and a top-secret art project.

Although from South London and infinitely lauded for his many projects under his various guises (Quiet Village, Sea Devils, Matthew E, Rekid), there was little talk about his past achievement, focusing on the present – and the future.

The fabric 48 mix, which came out in the UK last month, includes the Steve Lawler remix of “Koma Koma”, tracks from Baeka, Nina Kraviz, Spencer Parker, DJ Boola, Brothers’ Vibe, Michel Cleis, Dance Disorder, 2000 & 1 and Nate William’s Club Patrol – and of course Radio Slave. Five of the 13 tracks are exclusive unreleased material.

Radio Slave’s selection of house floor fillers are truly representative of the sort of quality sets he plays; if you’ve ever been to a night where he’s playing, you’ll know that he delivers the goods and at length. The mix is quite chilled out in places, but builds up nicely with some stand out moments with “DDB” and latin-doused “La Mazcla”.

Enjoy the interview and check out fabric 48 on the Fabric site.

Interview with Radio Slave

Amy Riley Hi, this is Amy, phoning from you from Brighton.

Radio Slave: I was actually visiting Brighton yesterday.

AR: What were you doing?

RS: I was visiting, well, I guess my ex wife, and having a look round town.

AR: Oh cool.. did you pop into any of the shops?

RS: I did actually. I bought two paintings from Art Republic and then we went to the cinema, to Duke of Yorks and saw the Coco Chanel movie.

AR: How was that?

RS: It was amazing. Yeah it’s really good. Really slow, it’s very moving, but very slow.

AR: I love how you can take booze in the cinema (laughs). I’m just trying to remember what the weather was like yesterday.

RS: It was pretty good. I used to live there so I haven’t been back for quite a while. It was good to wander round, see some friends.

AR: How long ago did you live here?

RS: I lived there for eight years, for pretty much from 1998 to 2006.

AR: That’s pretty cool. Did you play out at clubs down here?

RS: Yeah, I used to be resident at Stompaphunk. It was with my friend Anthony at Funky Buddha Lounge – I used to hang out with those guys for years. It’s a good place to live, but it ended up being too much like a small town for me. There’s too many people in each other’s business and it’s incestuous and it caused a few problems in my life.

AR: I used to live in New York and I’ve been waiting for Brighton to lose it’s thing – it’s charm – maybe but it’s thing – maybe I’ll move to Berlin.

RS: Well if you lived in New York, you’ll like Berlin – there’s a great comparison between the two cities.

AR: I’ve been going over the past two years, to visit friends, go to the clubs and take in the music. Do you go over there a lot?

RS: Berlin? I live there!

AR: Oh sorry.

RS: I’ve lived there for two years.

AR: How’s that?

RS: It’s amazing. I’m not there very often, but when I’m there, It’s a very free city, it’s so bohemian, in Kreuzberg where I live, they’ve got everything you need from a city, but it feels like a village. It’s a beautiful city.

AR: When I’m there, it really reminds me of New York. I used to live in Williamsburg.

RS: Okay, I know it very well. Some parts remind me of Brooklyn, with the overhead subway train line.

AR: So do you want to tell me about the Fabric mix?


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posted by Amy Riley at 5:57 pm  

Tuesday, August 18, 2009

FabricLive 47 – Toddla T

A busy boy is the Toddla T, 24-year-old Sheffield producer, who has veritably shaped the urban street sounds of his childhood home and carved a fine niche for himself in the dancehall, ragga, bassline and dub music scene – from his seminal Ghettoblaster mixtape release to a FabricLive mix, Toddla’s not resting on his laurels.

Toddla spends his time between his Sheffield home, London and the world in a manic sort of way: gigging, producing on the fly, preparing his Radio 1 show and montly residencies such as Fabric.

More recently, he’s  been on a recording mission in Jamaica, where he was recording with local musicians and vocal artists to capture the authentic dancehall, one-drop reggae tunes and Caribbean flavor of the island, which he plans to use on some new tunes – “just my usual sound, some dancehall stuff, some funky stuff, I did a reggae up tune with some old boys over there. The Caribbean flavour with my thing on it really.”

“What I saw in Jamaica was pretty incredible,” Toddla says. “The working process and the fact that everyone does music out there and they’re so fast and passionate. That was an eye-opener. If you’re not good enough and you’re messing up, you just get chucked out of the booth. So the standards are higher essentially and in terms of performance. But then again, I work with dancehall people over here who come from that background, but it’s a bit more concentrated and intense over there.

It’s a lot more money managing. People need paying straight away. That’s just a fact that everyone’s so poor, they rely on it. Whereas here, they’re less reliant on it to make a living, over there, they get a week’s food from it.”

It’s on the eve of Toddla’s Jamaica trip that his current project, a FabricLive mix 47, is due to be released (17 August 2009).

The 70-minute mix features choice tracks from artists such as Roots Manuva, Untold, Skream, Drums of Death, Backyard Dog, Sticky, Bart B More, Diplo, Alleti, Martelo, Oris Jay, Oneman & Mr Versatile – and even Toddla himself, with self-defining tunes such as “Rice and Peas” and “Manabadman.”

“It starts in dancehall, ends in dubstep,” Toddla explains. The mix starts with a homage to Toddla’s hometown, albeit with a twist, with Philly’s “Love Action”:

“It’s a cover of an old Human League record. Human League were a Sheffield group so I wanted to start with something that was symbolic of where I come from. When I say it’s a cover version, it’s a dancehall version so it’s very very different from the original but it’s the same vocals and vocal melodies.”

“It has house, bassline, drum n bass, breaky sort of stuff. I play some exclusives for the CD, party jump up music, but I play lots of fresh stuff so should be quite exciting as well. It’s quite a journey – hopefully people keep it in the player for a bit.”

The music scene has seen a complete rapture for all things bass heavy in the past few years, with the resurgence of dubstep and the return of bassline, garage and dancehall as influential tastemakers in current dance music – Toddla said he feels like he’s in for the long haul with these genres, not just a scenester.

“Yeah bassline is Sheffield music, man. I hear it all day – from cars and that,” he says. “Even if some Shoreditch pricks jump on it and thinks it’s cool for two weeks, I don’t give a fuck because it’s been strong for the past five to 10 years (in Sheffield).

And you can’t create that proper people’s homegrown music in some sceney little place where they jump from one thing to the next. So to me, people will jump on things, but they’ll never create it. To create it, it takes a lot more longevity and a lot more than just jumping on it and saying this is cool and playing it. sorry, that’s a bit of rant there, but that’s my opinion.”

Toddla doesn’t seem to be paying lip service. Djing since he was 12, he was immediately switched on to hip hop – “I was into hip hop aged 10-15 – if it didn’t have a rap, I wouldn’t listen to it. I was like that for years” – then got turned on to dancehall, ragga, grime and techno and whatever was filling the streets of Sheffield. His jumbled approach to music has definitely informed his own productions and DJ sets.

“I grew up in an area that was mixed; I went to a mixed school and was really encouraged to get stuck into all kinds of cultures and people. It’s the only way I’ve known. I was encouraged to get stuck into everything and it paid off now with the music. Seeing music as being one thing rather than little pockets of things, it’s all just one thing to me really.”

With a FabricLive mix under his belt, Toddla says he just wants to carry on producing and trying to keep pace with the non-stop gigs, residencies at Fabric and Birmingham’s Bigger Than Barry. Armed with an Albeton and Logic addled laptop, he produces on the road: “Like I said, with a laptop, I don’t feel like I’m stuck in a studio. The essential part of making the music is making the music. I get more done on the train than when I’m at home – it’s mental.”

He’s hit most of the major festivals this season, with late summer appearances lined up at Creamfield, V Festival, Bestival – anywhere else he’s left off?

“Exit festival is amazing,” he muses. “I’d like to play Sonar – I’ve never done that. Apart from that, I’ve been lucky enough to do places I’ve wanted to do.”

Best places for parties? “Birmingham and Sheffield – there’s not a lot to do in the cities so when they get a chance, they do it proper. They’re mixed cities so you get a mixture of people.”

A reggae lover, you’d expect to find the hyperactive Toddla T manning the decks at reggae nights as much as trendy clubs in London – but is that the case?

“Yes, I play at reggae nights. I don’t play solid dancehall sets – if I played a solid dancehall set, I’d probably suck – I can do it but I like to play all over the place. I’ve always got an MC with me called Serocee who actually hosted the FabricLive mix and I also got a girl called Lady Chann. I want to get into a situation where i can take them both out together, but it’s not always that easy with regards to travel and accomodation. Hopefully I’ll get to that point tho.”

Floor fillers include tunes sampling old house riffs, DJ Zinc (“he’s doing some good stuff for the clubs, smashing it”), MJ Cole, Lady Shann and Sticky’s “Sticky Situation”, which is featured on the FabricLive mix (“it’s really good – it’s a bashy, two step kind of thing”).

Toddla is a bit more cagey with regards to personal, listening-to-at-home tastes. “Nothing in particular, nothing more, nothing less. You know. I’ve been getting into one drop reggae more, which is similar to the reggae and dancehall I’ve been listening to anyways – it’s like conscious, it’s rastafari vibes. Little Dragon album is cool – have you heard that?- Jack Penate’s stuff is cool – but mainly finding fucking club shit that I can play out on my show (laughs).”

Fair enough.

You can check out Toddla T’s Radio 1 show every third Friday of the month. FabricLive 47 is out now. Catch it Stateside on 8th September 2009.

Check out (and download) Lady Chann and Sticky’s “Sticky Situation” (below) and Toddla T’s Radio 1 Essential Mix from May.

Lady Chann & Sticky’s – Sticky Situation

FabricLive 47 – Toddla T tracklisting:

01. Philly – Love Action – Philly
02. Duffy – Stepping Stone (Cavemen Remix) – Universal/Polydor
03. Monkey Steak – Tigris Riddim – Steak House
04. Backyard Dog – Baddest Ruffest (Pipes & Slippers Mix) – WMI
05. Toddla T ft Mr Versatile – Fill Up Mi Portion RMX ft Afrikan Boy & Batty
Rymer – 1965/Sony
06. Stone ft Roots Manuva – Amen – Stone Riddims
07. Toddla T ft Trigganom Vs Clipz – Boom DJ From The Bristol City – 1965/Sony
Toddla T – Boom DJ From The Steel City – 1965/Sony
Clipz – Offline VIP – Audio Zoo
08. Toddla T ft Serocee – Manbadman (Andy George Refix) – 1965/Sony
09. Toddla T ft Serocee – Shake It (Martelo Megashake) – 1965/Sony
Fish Go Deep – Cure And The Cause – Defected
Geeneus & Zinc – Emotions [Geeneus Mix] – Rinse/Ammunition
La Silva – Funky Flex – Lil Silva
10. Shake Aletti – The Way He Does (Toddla T RMX ft Serocee) – Shake Aletti
11. Bart B More & Diplo Vs Bashy – Millionaire Bingo – Bashy
Bashy – Who Wants To Be A Millionaire – Bashy
Bingo Players – Get Up [Diplo Mix] – Secure
12. Drums Of Death – Lonely Days (DOD’s Glasgow to Sheffield Nightbus Version) – Greco/Roman
13. Alex Mills – Beyond Words (Wittyboy Remix) – Roll Deep
14. Skream – Toddla T Special – Tempa/Ammunition
15. Toddla T ft Tinchy Stryder & Mr Versatile Vs Untold – Anaconda Safe
Toddla T – Safe – 1965/Sony
Untold – Anaconda VIP – Hessle Audio
16. Busy Signal Vs Pulse X – Tic Toc (J Needles Driver Blend)
Busy Signal – TicToc – VP Music
Youngsta – Pulse X – DDJS Productions
17. Sticky Ft Lady Chann – Sticky Situation – Unity
18. Toddla T & Oneman Ft Mr Versatile – Right Leg Shuffle – Girls Music
19. Oris Jay – 4 Real – Oris Jay
20. Toddla T Ft. Benjiman Zephinia & Joe Godard – Rebel (Skream Remix) – 1965/Sony
21. Deadmau5 – I Remember (Caspa Remix) – Virgin

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posted by Amy Riley at 7:54 am  

Monday, June 1, 2009

Hipster Runoff Beta Tests “The Alt Report” & is Coming to Chicago to “Partie” or “Something”, hipster runoff, chicago, the alt report, alt, party, partie, the reader, the chicago reader, congress, branded, carles, crls

Today Carles of Hipster Runoff launched “THE ALT REPORT“, links to relevant stories 2 make u more authentic & culturally connected.”

Relevant burning HRO topics include:

Is Wavves going 2 kill himself?
Pitchfork gives Grizzly Bear 9.0 …
NYTimes ‘shits on’ Grizz Bear…
Lady Gaga wants 4some with Jonas fggt bros…
Skinny Jeans bad for your health …
Green Day plays concert in front of Walgreens sign …
Wal Mart 2 start selling Macbooks 2 poor ppl …
Aoki’s t-shirt release partie…
VINTAGE LINK: Uffie’s Juicy Nip

Glad to see HRO opening new “blog horizon’s”, via opportunities to see what stories are “internet researched”, for potential, insightful, new “meme’s”.
If that’s not enough “runoff” for you, Carles is hosting a partie with us in Chicago.
Not sure to mark this occasion with a game of “Where in the Congress is Carles?”
or a massive game of Hipster Bingo?
Please leave your vote in “comments” and if someone answers with, “first”, i’ll be so excited, i’ll give you 4 tix’s to hang out with us at the “partie“., hipster grifter, hipster bingo, chicago, party, branded, carles, partie, rave, congress theater

via: “What Made Us Fall in Love with The Hipster Grifter

via: THE CHICAGO READER: Carles is a “culturally relevant” meme – MAY 28, 2009

The Twitter for Hipster Runoff currently says, “i think my blog is ‘having a party’ in Chicago, or something.” And it’s true: though Carles is usually almost impenetrably ironic on his strangely popular blog, he’s being straight up with us here.

The second edition of Branded–the ravey new party series that kicked off with a Deadmau5/Crookers/Late of the Pier show in April–is happening at the Congress Theater on June 19, and not only is Hipster Runoff’s name on the bill, the press release makes a point of noting that Carles will be in the building. READ MORE . . .

I thought the highlight of my life would be appearing on both the Cobrasnake and Last Night’s Party

But really it was becoming bros with Carles

And getting dibs on his leftover tugjobs

via: Miles, “the guy who blogs for crickets” at The Chicago Reader

carles, hipster runoff, branded, chicago, congress, chicago reader, the reader, party, industreate

My “bro”, CARLES

PS – Worried that no song is attached, and this post won’t get picked up by Hype Machine, also hope some “GRINDERS” come to the party.

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posted by Audio Pimpstress at 5:46 pm  

Tuesday, May 26, 2009

Trash Menagerie on

Tomorrow is the kick-off of Trash Menagerie’s new monthly internet radio show on the awesome and recently relaunched Our show will be joining the ranks of countless other tastemaking blogs who grace the digital airwaves of and can be heard every 4th Wednesday at 4pm EST. Expect to hear guest mixes and playlists from our favorite artists as well as mixes and interviews from our own writers. I can promise it’ll be a great place to pick out the upfront gems.
Since’s relaunch they’ve added a couple of sweet features (besides the excellent page design), the most notable being the cellphone streaming player (via FlyCast) and the standalone executable player. This means you’ll be able to listen to the internet radio from where ever you can get a cell phone connection. Hopefully this innovation will become the standard for internet radio so we never have to listen to the real radio again. I’m testing it out right now on my blackberry and it seems to work pretty smoothly and sounds great.
For our first show, I (Local Hero) have done the honors and provided a 50 min mix of my favorite new high energy/good times tunes to match the impending Chicago Summer weather. Be sure to tune in tomorrow by clicking here at 4pm EST to give it a listen.


01. Nero – End Of The World
02. Reso – If Ya Can’t Beat Em
03. DJ Class – Roll It (Armani XXXChange & Pase Rock rmx)
04. Rye Rye feat MIA – Bang (WTF I Asked for a Kuduro Remix by Buraka Som Sistema)
05. Mr Miyagi feat Storvreta Hustlers – We Are Back
06. Dub Frequency – Whoop! Whoop!
07. Passion Pit – Little Secrets (Internals Friends Complain rmx)
08. Boy Crisis – Dressed to Digress (Nero Remix)
09. High Rankin – No Money For Guns
10. Joker – Do It (Rap Pack rmx)
11. Raffertie – Antisocial (B. Rich rmx)
12. Redlight – Rock The House
13. Rob Threezy – Beggin’
14. Noise Floor Crew – How To Ruin A Train
15. Fatboy Slim – Rockafeller Skank (Riva Starr Snatch rmx)
16. RipTide – F#m
17. Noise Floor Crew – Ozz pt. 2
18. Radioclit – Secousse (Gant-Man Afro-Latin/Samba Juke Remix)
19. Feadz feat. MC Wesley – Subiu, Desceu
20. Dub Fiend – Tetris (Dubstep rmx)
21. Ellie Goulding – Starry Eyed (Jakwob rmx)

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posted by Local Hero at 4:53 pm  

Sunday, May 3, 2009

Trash In the Bassment Vol. 4

Here for your spring-time listening pleasure is the best in bass music from the month of April! And for all the Eustaces out there, this mix series is now New Yorker magazine approved courtesy of pop music critic Sasha Frere-Jones.

You’ll notice too that the first half of this month’s mix may seem heavy on the ragga tip, but be assured it only reflects a month that’s been happily drenched in ragga. Perhaps it’s a result of the month’s budding flowers, the celebration of bud, or Budweiser (unrelated), but regardless of the influence, it’s an influential month in ragga.

For those who ain’t know: this mix is done live using black Technics 1200MKIIs, a Pioneer DJM-400, and Traktor Scratch Pro. Songs are chosen from a mixture of songs blogged about here on Trash Menagerie, songs downloaded for free from other blogs, an exclusive or two, as well as songs purchased using my recession era cash $.

Below you will find the tracklist as well as links to the blogs where songs were downloaded from. Download free music, but know that it’s free because people still buy music. Enjoy.

The Crooked Clef – Trash In the Bassment Vol. 4

Filastine – The Sinking Ship
Filastine post via Trash Menagerie
Schlachtofbronx – Good To Go
Via The Fader
Pharoah – No Coke
Exclusive. New EP coming soon.
Dumbsteppaz – Princes Gone Dub
Via JunoDownload
Horsepower Productions – Damn It
Via Beatport
Giant – Rocker
Via JunoDownload
Major Lazor – Hold The Line (Instrumental)
Via Mad Decent
77Klash feat. Matt Shadetek – Pressure
Via Dutty Artz
Shuttle – Tunnel (High Rankin’ Remix)
Via Trash Menagerie
Dexplicit – Bars
Via JunoDownload
Rush The DJ – Something About You
Via JunoDowload
Havok – Come To Me (Darkness)
Via JunoDownload
Adina Howard – Freak Like Me (Tremorfire Dubz Remix)
Via The Highness
Secret Agent Gel – Crew ft. Coppa Kid (Bok Bok Remix)
Exclusive. Secret Agent Gel Post Via Trash Menagerie.
D-Malice – Gabryelle Refix
NB Funky feat. D’votion – 2nd Strike (VIP mix)
Via JunoDownload
Major Notes – Jungle Book
Via Curb Crawlers
Metronomy – Radio Ladio (Radioclit Swedish Remix)
Via Beatport

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posted by TheCrookedClef at 8:11 pm  
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