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Interview | Questions & Answers With Dar.Ra

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Dar.Ra
Dar.Ra 
has been referred to as a “Rock and Roll diamond in the rough” by the media. Currently, this talented British artist has his eyes on the U.S. market. He talks about this subject and much more in this exclusive interview. Scroll down and learn a bit more about him.

1 — First of all, does your artistic name have a special meaning?

My actual full name is Darragh, an Irish name.

Growing up in England with an Irish name was always a challenge as people could never say it properly or they would knock it because it was different from Jack or John, so I got a lot of stick at school and didn’t really fit in. It did me a favour as I found a friend in Music.

I ended up making it shorter to Dar.Ra to make it easier for people to get their heads around.

2 — At this moment, what stage are you in your music career?

An exciting stage of the journey. Making bigger and better-sounding recordings than ever before. Singing stronger, playing better and writing material that I hear in my head clearer.

I also have an amazing team around me from Harvey Summers who co-produces the releases, to HIP agency in NYC who help get the message out to the good people of America.

3 — We all know you have made a name for yourself in your homeland. Are you currently willing to expand your music into the American market?

America is where its at for most people with ambition. I have always looked at working in the States. I love the way Americans think. They always seem to see the bigger picture and are open to new ideas. That’s why its the biggest country on earth, it sees new ideas and runs with them. A lot of places do not think like that and do not support their homegrown talent, that’s why the biggest ideas find there way across the pond. Like the internet, television, fashion, music.

dar.ra interview
There has been a feedback loop from the US to the world. Like say Rock n Roll which is an American invention, which the Brits took on and re-shaped it and sold it back with a new package, which the UK did well for a few years. America has the biggest potential because of that openness to new ideas even the reshaping of their own ideas. As long as it carries on doing that it will always be the vanguard. God Bless America for that.

4 — How would you describe the lyrics of your new singles “Heart Shaped Pill” and “Night-Stepper” to someone who hasn’t listened to them yet?

“Heart Shaped Pill” is about redemption from excess. The main character has everything but is living with a hole in his soul, and is crying out for something or someone to show him the way to something more than sex, drugs, and whatever kind of vibe you drop.

“Night-Stepper” is basically about someone who only comes alive at night.

It’s based on the lifestyle of a musician, when you’re touring you sleep a lot of the days away and live your days at night. Its hard to switch to a normal routine when you have lived your life like that. When you get into a relationship with someone who has a day job, they think your from another planet cause your awake all night making music in the studio while they are crashed out. Then you’re saying goodbye when they leave for work in the morning. It’s hard to keep those relationships going when you’re wired up like that.

5 — Do you believe Rock music is still relevant despite the EDM boom in America?

As long as Rock Music can reinvent itself, with vibes like what we’re doing then yes I do believe it will remain relevant. The thing about Rock music is it can take many forms, its organic which means it will always sound fresh, unlike a lot of EDM which let’s be honest has a sell-by date. A live drummer can switch the feel change the tempo, accent the groove, whereas a 909 ain’t going anywhere other than the 4 on the floor.

You put on “Rubber Soul” by The Beatles or “My Generation” by The Who and it will sound fresh to anyone who turns it up loud and allows themselves to go beyond the need to fit in with what everyone else is saying is dope.

The same rule applies for EDM as it does Rock it has to reinvent itself and dare to go to other places otherwise it will eat itself.

6 — Are you interested in experimenting with different styles or genres in the future?

Always experimenting, that’s what we do at Kusha Deep Music which is my label. The sound I create for my releases at the moment is what we are calling Rock Step which is a mixture of Rock music and dance grooves.

I grew up in the Era where House music exploded in England but was aways into the Mod vibe. If you look at a band like the Small Faces they did the same kind of thing but mix guitars with classic RnB. In a track like “Night-Stepper” I was jamming a House music bassline with a distorted electric guitar and that’s how that track was born.

I will finish off this album which will comprise of the Three EPs and some extra remixes and then move on to something else. I am looking to make a more Ambient record with more space and less pace, something that just floats around in the air a bit. Like Sex After Cigarettes who are my favourite band at the moment. They featured on the Killing Eve soundtrack and just knocked me out when I heard them. I thought the singer was a girl, so it blew me away when I found out he was a guy with a beard.

7 — You have recently released two amazing music videos. Which one is your favourite? 

That’s like asking a mother who is her favourite child.

I love them both for different reasons.

“Heart Shape Pill” is a search for some kind of meaning in someone’s life who has everything and nothing. It’s the pull to find something that makes your mind ask that eternal question what is this thing we call life really all about. Once you have everything and there is still a void inside you, eventually you have to go deeper into what we are here for. Once you start going deeper and looking at spirituality then the journey begins. The only real freedom in this life we will ever find is through a connection with a higher way of thinking. Going beyond just yourself and what you can have and rising into a place some call the divine. I read the Tibetan Book Of the Dead when I was 16 and it changed the way I looked at things. One of the things that stood out for me was the statement if you limit your material wants you limit your suffering. Basically the less you desire the freer you become. It kind of goes against human nature though and that’s why a lot of people can’t go there, they see having everything is the goal, and to tell them that all they become is slaves to material things makes a lot of humans think you’re mad.

8 — What do you want people to take away from your visuals?

It’s all about going on a journey with the music and films, I love concepts so every song works on a different theme that I think might say something about life as that’s what an artist should do is reflect what they see or hear and put it into some kind of context that might shine a light on a certain situation. I do think its best though to leave people to put their own spin on what its about and get whatever they can out of it. If whatever that makes someone feel something about what they see or hear or moves an emotion inside then its job done.

9 – Are you currently working on new music or planning upcoming live shows?

The Next EP titled ‘New Kinda Normal’ has just been mastered and we are planning some killer new films to go with the two lead tracks “The Beat” and “Diamonds In The Shadows”.

That should be out in Jan 2019 with the next EP in production now. Expect big epic tunes as you heard with ‘Dirty Lil Secrets’.

I am in a constant state of writing and if I’m not writing I’m thinking about what I’m going to write about.

10 — Finally, what’s the best moment you remember in your life as an artist?

Doing this interview with you of course.


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Hi, my name is Erick Ycaza. I have a BA in Advertising & Graphic Design. This blog is to provide you with daily music news and share my personal style.

Interviews

Interview | Questions & Answers With Yoda Popz

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Producer Yoda Popz

DJ & Producer Yoda Popz has an interesting story to tell through this exclusive interview. Funny thing is that he immersed himself in the rave culture at the end of the 90s, and years later his family motivated him to pursue his dreams in the music world. Today, Chris Foster (real name) has released a significant number of original tracks that have gained thousands of streams and the attention of many EDM lovers.

1 — First of all, tell me about yourself. How did you transition to a music producer?

I got out of the Army in 1999 and that is when I was first introduced to EDM music. Techno, Trance, and Hardstyle were the types of EDM I listened to. I fell in love with the rave scene and the culture. Didn’t matter where you came from, who you were, everyone was so accepting. Just there to have a great time and escape with the music. EDM was an escape for me and brought me such happiness. Over the years, yes I’m 46 now, I lost touch with music and it wasn’t until my daughter Devan and son Nick showed me some of their music two and a half years ago. I was blown away as I thought EDM was gone. I showed them the CD’s of the music I used to listen as well. They decided that it was time we went to a show at Red Rocks Amphitheater. My first show was Slander and Dada Life, then a few weeks later, Illenium and Flux Pavilion! I was hooked! My family saw how happy the music made me and I joked and said: “I should make EDM music”. Everyone immediately agreed, so I signed up for Ableton classes with Discosapien Academy and the rest is history.

2 — What has been the most rewarding thing about making tunes?

Watching people react and enjoy my music, in their own unique way, hands down. A friend I met at an Excision concert listened to my song “Hold Me” and said to me, “wow, I just went on an amazing emotional journey, I thought I was gonna cry and smile at the same time”.

3 — How long have you been going to raves along with your family?

We started going two and a half years ago. We have never been able to get all 7 kids together at the same time but we have managed to get 5 with us last year at Electric Forrest!

Yoda Popz family at rave
4 — Are your children also pursuing art as a career?

And far as a career, I am not sure, but my son, daughter and her husband all make EDM music! I know my son is going to perform.

5 — What’s your favorite music festival? Why?

So far it’s Electric Forrest but we are going to EDC Las Vegas this year for the first time so I will have to let you know!

yoda popz festival
6 — What can fans expect from your new single “Hold Me”?

This song takes you on your own personal journey. It doesn’t have lyrics for a specific reason. The song allows the individual to imagine words that fit their world and moment. I feel that by the end of the song you’ll have a sense of empowerment or triumph

7 — Surprisingly, your debut single “Crazy About You” surpassed 30K plays on multiple streaming channels. Do you think “Hold Me” will go the same way in time?

I am truly shocked at how many plays this song has. I told my wife I would be happy with 10 plays and likes. I am so humbled by the reaction this song has received. I think “Hold Me” may do better in the long run because it doesn’t have words and the melody is very powerful but only time will tell.

8 — Which commercial or underground DJs from the Dubstep or Future Bass scene do you admire?

There are so many amazing and talented producers and DJ’s out there. I absolutely love Illenium, Excision, Skrillex, and so many more, there’s just too many to list. Illenium is my absolute favorite though because his music is inspiring, emotional and raw and I really dig that.

DJ Yoda Popz
9 — I noticed most of your tracks tend to be more instrumental. Are you considering collaborating with a vocalist in the near future?

Yes, one day for sure. When I have the right songs I will definitely look at including vocalists.

10 — Finally, what advice do you have for someone who wants to start a music career?

First and foremost, do this for you, no one else. If you are true to your vision, people will vine with you and your music. This journey has been very difficult, and there’s a huge learning curve. Ask questions, be open to learning and doing things differently than you think you know how. I’ve learned so much in the past two years and I am excited about the future.


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Interview | Questions & Answers With C’Marie

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C'Marie

I got the chance to catch up with Carly Marie Masten aka C’Marie to talk about her recent “Be Nice” video, anecdotes, early career, and, best of all, she’s releasing her debut album this year. According to the California-based singer, Rihanna is one of her role models and inspirations, and in my opinion, you can feel that not only in her music but also in everything she does!

1 — It’s so nice to have the chance to talk with you. How would you describe your sound for a new listener?

My current sound is Pop/RnB with a little island vibe. But my sound has such a wide variety of everything.

2 — What gives you inspiration when writing lyrics of your latest track “Be Nice”?

What gives me inspiration while writing “Be Nice” was personal experiences in relationships that I feel like every woman goes through!

3 — The music video looks fantastic! How many days did it take you to shoot this clip?

Thank you so much!! It actually only took us one whole day to film my “Be Nice” music video. It was an amazing day, being able to explore a new city and do what I love was such a great experience.

4 — Can you tell us a funny anecdote while filming it?

A funny anecdote that happened while filming “Be Nice” was we actually almost got kicked off of the Ferris wheel. They didn’t allow any filming on it due to reliability. Soooo then they continued to tell us we weren’t allowed to use the footage… oops lol.

5 — At what age did you discover your singing talent?

I still am developing my singing talents but I started working on it at the age of 11.

6 — What achievement has made you the proudest at this point in your career?

The achievement that has made me the proudest so far is being able to say I have been a solo artist for only a year and a half and have accomplished my first album produced by A1 Bentley and going on my first tour including performing at The Forum!

C’Marie Interview
7 — Is it true you will release a new album this year? If so, can you reveal the most important details?

Tentatively there will be an album dropping this year, I think the most important part of the album is just being able to share my craft with others. This is my first album so I’m just so excited to everyone’s reactions.

8 —Why Rihanna represents a huge influence on your music?

Rihanna represents such a huge influence on my music because I love her attitude and how she is such an entrepreneur. One day I would love to have my own makeup line. Be able to inspire and provide people in other ways besides my music.

CMarie artist
9 — In your opinion, what has been the hardest obstacle as a 
solo artist?

The hardest obstacle as a solo artist so far is finding my team and the people are true to what they say. Your team is everything and I wouldn’t be here if it wasn’t for them.

10 — Finally, what one message would you give to your fans?
One message I would give is never to give up on something you’re passionate about. Find people that support your dreams a go!


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Interview | Questions & Answers With KEOTA

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KEOTA DJ

I caught up with rising DJ & Producer KEOTA and got him to share more details of his brand new single “Scars”. In this exclusive interview, you’ll also learn more about some of the story from his beginnings as an artist.

1 — Hello KEOTA, you just released your second single “Scars”. In your opinion, what is this song about?

This song is about love. Love is like a rollercoaster, there are ups and downs and some times you are left with scars which are a reminder of how terrifying yet wonderful love can really be.

2 — Did you write the lyrics? Who is the vocalist?

Me and the vocalist Ashley who is a great friend of mine came up with the lyrics to “Scars”. I chose her due to her beautiful voice and how much of a perfect fit she would be to the beat of my song.

3 — Please tell us about the recording process. What tools did you use in the studio?

Since I cannot afford expensive, nice equipment I mainly stick to FL Studio and my midi keyboard. First I test the waters by messing around on my keyboard with different beats and compressions. Then I will just play around with them until I make a melody, which can take a while. Once I create a melody that touches my heart I then look for a voice that would best fit the melody.

4 — Are you considering collaborations for a remix package?

I have not thought of collaborations for a remix package, but I am open-minded about it and may do so in the future.

5 — Which famous Producers have influenced on your electronic sound?

When I was 12 years old I would always turn on tunes while vacuuming the house. I heard one of my friends talk about EDM music so I tuned to the EDM station on Pandora. The first song I ever heard was Krewella’s “Enjoy The Ride” and I was automatically in love with the genre of music. I love Krewella’s style of music which includes vocal EDM tracks. I know strive to create EDM songs like them, but hopefully, I will be better.

7 —How would you describe the EDM scene in your local city? Have you ever played at clubs?

I come from Tri-Cities in Eastern Washington state. The EDM scene here is very small as not many people listen to that genre of music. However, it has been increasing over the past couple of years. I have played at a couple of clubs in Seattle and in Tri-Cities, but I hope to get my feet more dirty by playing at more clubs and festivals!

8 — Is your family supportive with your artistic career or is it just a hobby?

I do truly love creating music for everyone but it is just my hobby as of now. I am focusing on the United States Marine Corps as I am enlisted and leaving in only a couple of months. However, I do plan to make it a career once I am finished with my term of enlistment and I will still be uploading songs while overseas.

keota interview
9 — What is probably the most important lesson you have learned since you started producing tracks?

The most important thing I have learned since creating tracks is to have fun. Skill comes from experience and the more experience you gain the more skill you will obtain. I started off on an online EDM music creator and my song was awful. But as you just have fun and try different things you slowly learn more and more. Also, it is important that you love your music. For if it touches your heart it will guarantee touch someone else’s too.

10 — Finally, is there any new tune you’re excited to release soon? If so, can you share with us more details?

I am excited to announce a new song called “Illuminate” that I am currently creating. It will be a Progressive House and, of course, will have amazing vocals.


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Interviews

Quickfire Interview With: Asher Laub

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Asher Laub

Get to know a fast-rising artist from New York, his name is Asher Laub and wants to conquer the world of EDM with his violin. Incredibly skillful, you’ll be easily amused by his first-ever single, “Neon Dreams”. The following interview paints a clear picture of his identity as an artist in the past, present, and future. Happy reading!

1 – You’ve been playing the violin since…

I started the violin at age 2. I began on a margarine box with rubber bands serving as strings. I learned the Suzuki method and memorized most of the music until I could read at about age 3.

2 – You got involved in the music realm because…

My mother claims I chose the instrument that early. Hard to believe, but I know that with all that formal training from such a young age, and decades of playing in orchestras and with jazz bands, playing the music scene as a professional came pretty naturally. I always loved music, it was an easy way for me to make money while in college. And so I spent my evenings and weekends playing club dates and weddings to pay my bills.

asher laub interview
3 – Your sound is…

Hard to define my exact sound, since I cover many different genres. I have strong classical, but also fusion jazz influences. Bluegrass, pop and rock music also play a major role in my musical styles.

4 – Your biggest inspiration is…

I’m inspired by folks who overcome personal challenges, be it physical, emotion, or anything else. Teddy Roosevelt is one of the first people that comes to mind. He’s one of the reasons why I was able to discover a way out of adrenal insufficiency. He refused to accept his physical limitations and far surpassed peoples’ expectations.

5 – Fans should listen to your new single “Neon Dreams” because…

Neon Dreams is my first original single and marks a significant milestone in my music career – one that seemed impossible just a short few years ago. It marks the realization that my dream of making it in the music industry was very much attainable. This song is like none other, in that it merges sophisticated classical with modern EDM music. It doesn’t compromise that technical arpeggiation found in concertos but is still totally relevant and accessible to electronic music fans.

You can stream it here:

6 – If you want to know who Asher Laub is, listen to the track…

“Neon Dreams”. This song is the essence of what I’ve been trying to achieve. I have a number of songs in the works that have taken Neon Dreams to a new level of musical excitement, but they’re still being crafted at the moment and won’t be published for another month.

7 –Your most memorable career moment so far has been…

Too many to count! A few of my top career moments include featured performances at Madison Square Garden, Lincoln Center, my debut of Neon Dreams at Master Theatre and my recent, and 2nd feature on PBS. I would say that the best is yet to come with my performance at Carnegie Hall Sat. June 29th. I can’t wait to connect with my audience.

8 – Your dream is…

To headline my own world tour. It’s in the process, but I’m taking baby steps at the moment, working on regional tours, and large-scale venues.

9 – Your next release is called…

My next violin cover is Charlie’s Puth’s “Attention”. The video will be released in a week.

10 – Your all-time favorite track is…

Aside from my own music, is Vanessa Mae’s “Contradanza”. That song is a pure work of genius. I have no clue how she wrote it. It’s full of excitement and passion, has a ridiculous Irish groove and still is true to classical music. I hope someday to produce something along those lines with my own unique voice.

violinist asher laub
11 – Your favorite book is…

I love Lord of Rings. I grew up on that and the hobbit. Nothing beats fantasy, in my opinion. Much of my music and music videos are actually influenced by fantasy.

12 – If you weren’t a violinist you’d probably be…

A nurse. I actually have a nursing degree from NYU and 3 degrees in the sciences. Seems pretty random, but I was raised in a pretty science-focused family.

13 – You’ll only stop making music if…

I physically cannot longer hold up the violin, and even then I’ll probably continue to compose. I hope to continue performing on stage until I’m 99!

asher laub violin
14 – In a few years, you want to be…

Me, with a clearer, understand of what my fans want to see and hear. I’m looking to connect with my fans in a deeper, more meaningful way. I’m looking to produce music that they absolutely love to hear and anticipate more of. This is my passion.

15 – What are you doing for the rest of the day?

It’s the weekend and I’m a bit of a workaholic. I’ve got 5 songs and 3 collaborations in the works at the moment. Lots to do, but all of it is what I look forward to doing every day, and feel blessed that this is my full-time career.


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Interview | Questions & Answers With Kid Loose

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Kid Loose

Today I had the honor to interview Kid Loose, a veteran DJ from California who has many years of experience in the clubbing scene and has participated several times in radio shows. In the 90s he used to promote and play at underground parties. Consequently, he made a name for himself due to his energetic live sets. Time passed, and Ian Gottlieb (real name) makes a comeback in 2019 to shake any dance floor. Discover more below.

1 — Hello Kid Loose, can you describe your first show experience as a DJ?

Yeah, but it isn’t cute. I remember being very nervous and it was a massive rave that I had promoted in Oakland, CA. There was like eight or nine rooms of music and mine was the smallest, but still had a decent amount of folks in it… before I went on at least. I wanted to try and mix into the last track from the previous DJ as I was trying to demonstrate my medal as a DJ for several of my friends, who had recently filtered into the room for my set. Unfortunately, TRAINWRECK! Bad. Not a quick one either. I tried to get it back on beat repeatedly, but instead, I found myself overcorrecting one way and the other for what seemed like an eternity. It was a minimum of 45 seconds of “shoes in the dryer”. Funny thing, I didn’t clear the floor, yet. An awfully patient group at first, but by my third track, I was so rattled by the first mistake, that I had lost all sense of focus. It was like I didn’t know how to match a beat, at all. The dance floor was empty save for my few friends who just cheered me on like I was rocking the main room at midnight… bless them. Good thing I was a great promoter because I was given more opportunities which my talent hadn’t earned, but my hard work did.

2 — What do you miss from the 90s dance music scene?

So much. The general caring nature of partygoers as well as the number of entrepreneurs all in one place, hustling their asses off. Even the drug dealers had a hint of good nature and great business ethics. Example: getting a refund or replacement for your drugs if they didn’t “work” was as easy as asking the person you got it from. Usually a complete stranger you met upon arrival. Also, There was certain respect amongst other DJs and performers that you don’t see now. Back then, it was much harder to “fake” a performance. Ergo, anyone you were “competing with” for gigs, you knew that on some level, they had gone through what you had to, to get to that point. Had to spend $$$ on records and equipment. Had to learn to beat match which is a very long process to get dialed in enough to be in front of people trying it. I think I miss the opportunities the most. Back then, there were 2 or 3 or even 5 parties on any given Friday and Saturday night. All successful. Plenty of gigs for everyone. Not quite like that anymore.

3 — Is there any artist that inspired you to become a DJ?

Two actually. DJ King James (SF) and DJ Tosh (Sacramento). James’ older brother was a DJ and he let him play on it. That was when I was first introduced to mixing and scratching. Tosh was the first talented person to take me under his wing and breakdown the industry as a whole and where I saw myself in it. I was such a fan then… in fact, still,
am.

Kid Loose interview
4 — What’s the piece of gear you always need on the road?

Besides my headphones, I’m going to say a monitor (speaker). I don’t use the auto beat matching feature on most setups these days and still match beats the old way. To pull that off, I need a speaker right in my ear behind the decks.

5 — Please let us know more about your inspiration or track selection for your latest mixtape on Ghetto House Radio.

Radio mixing is different than club/event mixing. There are many levels of programming involved. It needs to be way more familiar than most House sets I would play because although it’s a niche audience, it’s still radio and people are tuning in to hear songs they already know and like. Also, there is a standard 1 male vocal, 1 female vocal rotation in radio that I tried to adhere to as well. That and remove any songs from being applicable, which could have been played in the last two hours and you can begin to see how your options get further and further narrowed down. Then I take into account the key of the various tracks to avoid key clashes and to have a harmonically sound mix. As it applies to this particular mix, I went with some slamming bootleg remixes of a couple of Pop hit tracks to stay away from other songs that were recently played and intertwined it with a couple of my own current favorites which I had recently acquired. Came out much better than I expected.

6 — Are you an active member of this radio station?

Not currently. This was a guest appearance hooked up by an old associate, Josser, who hosts the show. There are some really talented people (Nick G, Ron Reeser) that are in steady rotation as the GHR residents, along with the big names that play on that show weekly. So it could be a long wait for me to become a resident, however, I’ve been on this show several times before and can’t wait to do it again.

7 — What’s the name of the latest track you produced?

Still working on my first release. Kinda sad when you consider how long I’ve been doing this and moreover, that I had a full-time with benefits, producing job at one point. With that being said, I hope to have something out by the end of April! Where can we stream it? When I’m finished, it will be posted on SoundCloud and most of my social media.

kid loose dj
8 — Are you currently a resident DJ on any club in America?

I have a tentative residency set up at London in Sacramento California when that opens later this year. Other than that, no. I took a 9-year hiatus to work on my family life and now I’m trying to re-establish myself as someone who can still move a crowd.

9 — What’s one track that partygoers always lose their mind to?

Wow, that has changed over the years. I remember when tracks like “Children” from Robert Miles, “The Launch” by DJ Jean, and every Club Kids track had the same result back in the 90’s. Before a couple of weeks ago, any decent Michael Jackson remix would win the night easily. Nowadays, it’s not that simple. A great buildup combined with a slamming bassline re-entry will produce the same results that any hit song will… if played at the right time.

10 — Finally, do you think your music style still evolves?

Oh god yes. If it didn’t, I wouldn’t have had the successes that I did. As musical artists, we all have a choice to evolve or become stagnant. Where do you see it going? Hard to say. The one consistent in my music selection is bass. I’m a bass head, plain and simple. I look to the history of genres like Hip-Hop for clues to where dance music is going as a whole and then adjust my course accordingly. I think with Hip-Hop, you had a unique sound that was expanded upon greatly when intermingled with other genres. Rock, Jazz and so on. Country seems like an obvious natural crossover to me, but for whatever reason, has rarely worked. I feel like dance can coexist with many other genres so I guess for me it’ll be finding the right combo, at the right time. I’m thinking a Folk, Hip-Hop and House combo is next.


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