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,
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.
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.
CONNECT WITH KID LOOSE NOW!
Interview | Questions & Answers With Ginny Luke
In this exclusive interview, electronic violinist and singer Ginny Luke tells us about her passion for music, personal preferences, and her collaborative track with Taylor Graves, called “Take You On A Trip”. With an incredible voice and the right violin technique, she always takes her songs to the next level. Find out more below.
1 — First of all, what do you love about violins?
The violin is so rich in its history and I think it is the most beautiful instrument besides the cello. I find it so interesting how differently the violin was played throughout history – from the original ‘viol da gamba’ to the famous Stradivarius violins, to Middle Eastern gypsy music, country fiddle players in Europe and early America, and now to the electric violin, which can be played for every style. I think it is one of the most stylistically versatile instruments.
2 — What would your destiny have been had if you were not born in a musical family?
Wow, I don’t know, but I probably wouldn’t have practiced violin 8 hours a day! I would probably be an actor or dancer, something still in the arts. Maybe fashion designer – I had a clothing line as a child called GinderZ Fashions.
Oooh this is a good question. I don’t smoke and I try to stay super hydrated, especially on tour. On tour, I workout every day, I steam, I drink tea with lemon and honey, I do classical vocal exercises and Pop/Rock vocal exercises. I almost start a singing day with humming scales around the house or in the shower to warm my voice up.
4 — What is the best quote to describe your music?
Powerful. Honest. Electrifying.
5 — If you could only listen to three artists for the rest of your life that you’d never get tired of, who would they be?
Tchaikovsky, Miles Davis, Michael Jackson.
Taylor and I wrote “Take You On a Trip” a couple of years ago and it was a natural collaboration – we’ve been friends for a number of years and I’ve always loved his musical sound and style. He’s an extremely virtuosic pianist and incredible producer; he understands what simplicity, groove, and vibe can create and how it supports a good song. Every time I make music with him I see a new way to look at music, so that’s a huge reason why I love creating with him.
7 — Is there something special about this song that makes it stand out from your past releases?
It captures a different side of me… it frames my voice and my writing in a different kind of sound. My vocal performance is soft, feminine, and different than any song I’ve done. The outro is a jazz chord progression that Taylor and I solo over. I think those aspects make it the most different and notable song I’ve done so far.
8 — How much importance do you give to music videos?
I think music videos are a new required component for every song, if possible for the artist. MTV used to make videos special and cool, but I think in this “Instagram era” digital content is one of the only ways people can quickly become fans; they need a visual aesthetic and message to latch onto, not just aural.
9 — Are you performing live anytime soon?
I have performances almost every day of the week, but most of them are for corporate or private clients or recording sessions! I am mostly in the studio right now but I will announce live shows SOON on my FB and IG.
10 — Finally, what are some things most of your fans don’t know about you?
Some things fans don’t know about me… that I love opera and musical theater (my dad conducted musical theater my whole childhood – my family did about 30 shows). I love ancient Egyptian history. And that I played alto saxophone for 6 years and placed in Iowa state competitions when I was in middle school!
CONNECT WITH GINNY LUKE NOW!
Michael Push Chats About House Tune “Don’t Give Up On Love” In Interview
Michael Push broke into the mainstream back in 2012 with his release on Restylers Records. “Freeze” featuring Moonfish entered MTV’s Top 10 Dance Chart, reaching a number 3 position. Having always been in love with music, Michael combines his love for pop and club music to create stunning tracks. His latest release “Don’t Give Up On Love” is an incredible classic House tune featuring the soulful vocals of LaTisha, we caught up with the Italian Producer to have a chat about his latest production.
1 – What was the inspiration behind “Don’t Give Up On Love”?
“Don’t Give Up On Love” was born back in 2015 after listening to a song by TCTS and K Stewart called “Games” which I absolutely loved back then. Once I got to the studio and started experimenting something whilst recalling that bassline. I wrote music and lyrics quickly on top and kept it in my drawer for a while as it sounded too different from what I was doing at that time.
2 – How did you and LaTisha start working together?
I discovered LaTisha in a production of someone I have been following for a while and immediately got in contact with her. Once I sent her the original idea sang by me she returned an amazing performance and I remember having chills listening to that for the first time. Also, she definitely has a voice for House music!
So far, the reaction has been amazing, I had great feedback from top DJ’s like Redondo and great support in general in clubs and on mix-shows, we also tracked some good spins on radios which is great!
4 – What was the reason behind the 4 different remixes?
The track was originally the remix that’s now called the “Love 90s Remix”. I played around with some different versions to update the sound. I’m actually surprised how that version is a DJ’s favourite and so far, the most played which means it was ahead of times…
5 – Which remix is your favourite?
I love the original, but the club mix has a contemporary piano feel which goes strong nowadays.
6 – Sum up “Don’t Give Up On Love” in 3 words?
Catchy, groovy, romantic.
7 – What’s your favourite part of the track?
I personally love LaTisha’s ad-libs towards the end and how they overlap the choir, there’s something magical in that and the track really opens up.
You can hear some 90s influences in everything this track has, from the piano to the melody and lyrics. 90s have been influencing me quite a lot recently and every song I write and produce takes from there.
9 – What’s next for Michael Push?
A new single is coming very soon and it’s amazing. I can’t wait to put it out so keep following me!
CONNECT WITH MICHAEL PUSH NOW!
Exclusive Interview: Discover Nigeria’s Promising Hip-Hop Artist FascoJ
Believe it or not, there’s growing talent in Nigeria. With this interview, you will discover everything about FascoJ. The promising Hip-Hop artist just dropped his debut album ‘Curves’, and has a desire to expand his horizons. For the very first time, FascoJ shares with us his own story and latest music project. Scroll down and read the rest.
1 – Tell us about your musical journey. How did you become FascoJ?
My musical journey has been an exciting experience in my whole life career and perspective for me. Because if you asked me these questions when I was young, I would say I wanted to be a doctor or rather a pilot or even a soldier…But then I fell in love with music. In 1999, when I was only 4 years old I had grown siblings who will play music all day after school and I had no choice but to watch and listen to them, while I had my friends watching cartoons at such age, my elder siblings inspired by the whole thing they watched all day which was Hip-Hop, RnB, Pop music and a few Rock and Country music as well.
My real name is John Fasanmade Adeoye (Born on March 11th, 1995), better known by the stage name of FascoJ. I used to be called “Jaguar” in elementary school, and when I got to middle school a group of friends started calling me by my elder brothers’ last name which was David because they saw how much I was inspired by his music through him. I went from “FascoD” to “Don John” in high school but after my first live performance on stage I opted for “FascoJ” as my artistic name. Actually, it came from my first and last name altogether.
Well, I grew up in a country called Nigeria, somewhere in Africa where most people listen to Afro-beats, Apala, Fuji, Reggae and so on… There wasn’t much of Rap, Hip-Hop nor RnB music. Many artists in the country never thought of it as a thing for Africans, but when I was growing up I felt inspired by my elder siblings and the music they used to listen. I found a lot much more interest in the foreign content of music from the sound to the lyrics and I turned them up into poems in my poetry classes at elementary school. I was in love with American and Canadian-type of music. So, I decided to try something a little more different and that’s how I found my style of music a little bit different from other artists in my country. It’s been really exciting for me finding my passion in the Hip-Hop/Rap field of music.
3 – Is Nigeria a good place for Hip-Hop artists? How do you see the music scene over there?
Currently, now in the Nigerian Hip-Hop and Rap field, we have a handful of artists, not to mention citizens that were born outside the country in foreign lands and came back to Nigeria to implement their style. Nearly in 2011, we already had artists playing this genre but I’m not going to lie to you, the promotion has been tough knowing that 70% of people in the country weren’t used to the Hip-Hop style, so it’s a struggle in that field to get fans. However, with experience, effort, and perseverance we’ve been able to acquire about 30% of fans in that area and with our efforts, I believe in the next years to come, there will be a new generation to inspire others in the Nigerian music industry.
Growing up I used to love music, to be more precise, American Hip-Hop, Rap, RnB and Pop musicians were my idols. To cite some artists, 2pac, Biggie, Dr Dre, Snoop Dogg , Ice Cube, Xzibit, Big Pun, JayZ, Nate Dogg, Eminem to Ja Rule , Nelly , Bow Wow, Chingy, Lil Romeo, Cassidy, Ludacris, Kanye West, Lil Wayne, Gucci Mane, Bossie Badass, Ashanti, Brandy, Beyonce, Fat Joe, Kelly Rowland, Micheal Jackson, 50 Cent, The Game, Lloyd Banks, Chris Brown, Buck, Lloyd, Omarion and including the recent artists on the scene like Drake, Nicki Minaj, Lil Uzi Vert, Wiz Khalifa, Currensy, Berner, Dave East, Young MA, and I could go on for days mentioning them all…
But my first album ‘Curves’ came through me as that experience when entering an unknown field in the music industry where Hip-Hop and Pop wasn’t a people thing, so I thought of all the life curveball quotes would throw at me that time, knowing that this material wasn’t inspired by half of the populations’ in the country. So, I named it “Curves” because life has thrown curve balls and the struggle to find your voice heard in such situations at the time was not easy but with effort, hard work and perseverance I was able to go through success.
5 – Which is your favorite track? Why?
Fortunately, I love every single song on the album so it’s hard to pick one because they all have different melodies and tunes to the heart. But, it was right after I released the album ‘Curves’ and I started dropping singles when I stumbled on my favourite track “No Time” outside the album and I played it over and over till I was in love and even obsessed with it… “No Time” was a great collaborative song for me not with any much specific story in mind, but really something most people listen to because of the bravery and confidence most people usually need when going through hard times of knowing you’re worth and people around trying to ride you down, bring you down in scenarios where you know with all you got, you’ve got to stand for yourself and persevere no matter what the danger or issues are. At the end, everyone is worth it, so the message of this song is to raise people’s hopes and not to belittle anyone for what they want to believe in.
Apart from the fact my music is so different from what most people are used to listen to in the country, It’s exciting for me because the journey wasn’t easy and I was inspired by my own potentials trying to comply both, rapping and trapping, and even the singing aspect is a little bit more with explicit lyrics in the contents. Of course, this felt amazing and creative to what’s known in the Nigerian music industry. So, yeah, it’s an exciting album from my view.
7 – Did you collaborate with other artists on this record?
Yes, I collaborated with a few of my colleagues from childhood friends to intuitional colleagues we all had the same taste and perspective of music, which was amazing. Exploring with them our potentials, I was able to learn more of what the Hip-Hop fans are interested in, which made things a lot much easier to work with at the time we produce the album and the singles. It was such a great experience.
In the current era we live in, social media is everything to me and as someone who has been in the fandom since I was 9 years old, social media has really helped me out in getting myself out. It helps me to find out and listen to other people’s opinions on their music tastes, which inspires me a lot as well in doing what I’m doing now.
9 – What’s next for you?
Well, currently at the moment I started my projects on the ‘Curve’ album. Since last year, I have been dropping song after song and haven’t really set up a music video project on any of the singles yet. So, I think shooting visuals for my songs in order to get more recognition and publicity of who I am as an artist in the world and doing live performances are the next big things on my mind.
10 – Where do you see yourself in the next 10 years?
Well, one sure way to gain a level of success in the music industry keeps relation to the phrase “never ever stop making music” as simple to not stop “being one”. Most artists give up after an overnight success, but in reality, goals are likely to be reached through years in the making.
CONNECT WITH FASCOJ NOW!
Interview | Questions & Answers With Zaritza
With innate talent and good training, Zaritza is an artist to watch out for. Influenced by classical Russian composers and contemporary European electronic producers, her pop music links the new with the old. Scroll down to discover much more about her latest single “Slot Machine”.
1 — First of all, why did you decide to make music in America and not in Russia?
Despite growing up in a very isolated village geographically, I was lucky to be exposed to a variety of music that enriched my life and influenced my own creativity. Much of the music was, of course, Russian, including traditional folk music and the great Russian classical composers — Tchaikovsky, Shostakovich, Stravinsky, Prokofiev, Glinka and, by far my favorite of all classical composers, Rachmaninoff. In addition, my father introduced me to American/British pop, rock n’ roll music, ranging from the Beatles to Motown to my all-time favorite rock band, Queen. This music from “the West” was so magnetic; it opened up an entirely different world of musical possibilities for me and led me to focus on pop/rock and later electronic music as an artist in my own right. So when I first came to America as a teenager, I immediately felt energized and inspired to explore the music scene here without compromising my values and my authenticity! I first arrived in America from Russia many years ago, I was extremely fortunate to be introduced to and spend a little time with one of my musical heroes, the legendary songwriter, performer and producer Nile Rodgers, who generously gave me musical and career advice that continues to help me to this day.
2 — What’s something you miss about your homeland?
Aside from my family who is now spending more time with me here in the US, I miss Russian nature – seeing miles of beautiful fields, birch trees, getting lost while mushroom picking, all the simple but often magical things and surroundings of suburban Russia.
3 — Are you musically trained or self-taught?
My arts education, on scholarships, included nine years of both dance school and music school, where I trained in my greatest passion, classical piano. Every year I competed in regional dance and piano competitions, frequently placing first. At age 15, I started composing my own music, combining Russian classical with modern forms popular with my generation. After immigrating to the US, I took piano, music theory and musical theater courses at Rhode Island College, and later studied voice with Kathryn LaBouff, chairperson of the voice department at the Juilliard School.
I would hope that my audience connects to my music in their own individual way, finding some reflection of their feelings, desires, experiences or struggles in my lyrics or at least in the tapestry of sounds each tune shows. I love hearing when people find their own meaning to my lyrics and interpret them through their prism of emotions.
5 — What was the creative process behind your new song “Slot Machine”?
I wrote the initial idea on piano (my most common way of writing demo ideas) and then I took it to my friend Chris – collaborator of my new music, a guitar player in all of my live performances in last two years and just an incredible musician overall – and we’ve worked on producing the song together and experimenting with different sounds for a few months. Then, I finished remaining lyrics with my other collaborator/producer and long-term friend Steve who has helped me bring more wild and daring ideas out of me and put the last touches to the song.
6 — What is the deep meaning of a “Slot Machine”?
The title is obviously a play of words, referring to gambling, feeling lucky and free to experience pleasures and deepest desires, even in one night. The concept of the song was originally about exploring sexual fantasies but then it formed into a stronger statement of female sexual confidence, desires, and expression.
7 — Is there any funny anecdote while you were filming the video?
The video shoot was quite ambitious with different scenes involved that all had be done in one night, almost 14 hours of non-stop setting and shooting, so it was very intense and dramatic at times. But the most challenging and funny experience of all was a club dance scene where I had to wear a very heavy costume with chains and belts attached to it, plus the boots! Through sweat and struggle, I was dancing for hours and cursing at myself for creating such crazy wardrobe ideas 🙂
I do support feminism in many ways that are essential for women to function freely without any constrains and additional challenges that men don’t often face. With “Slot Machine”, I express my desire for women to be less oppressed with regard to their sexuality, to always have a choice and power. I’ve always believed that feminism is about embracing female sexuality and celebrating it, as opposed to denigrating sexually aware and empowered women.
9 — What can we expect from Zarita in the next months?
I am currently in the production of my next EP, which has even more focus on my electro-pop influences and a strong emphasis on the visual aspect for my live performance – including choreography, dancers and video elements. I also am planning on a small UK/European tour this coming Spring which might even take me to my native country, Russia!
10 — Finally, how much have you grown up as an artist through the years?
As you always wish to evolve as a human, I certainly hope to grow as an artist as well! Through pain and happiness, disappointments and inspirations, loss and gain, self-criticism and self-praise, you learn more and more about yourself which is essential to artistic growth!
CONNECT WITH ZARITZA NOW!
Exclusive Interview: Meet Cambodia’s Fast-Rising Electronic Producer SANDAP
SANDAP was born in the Land of Smiles, Cambodia. With his latest EP ‘Silent Start’, he wants to share his personal stories through enigmatic sounds. That being said, there’s a good mix of oriental music and contemporary occidental electronic beats in almost all his projects. From an early age, he became interested in creating music. Today his main goal is to spread good vibes through this art. Learn more about SANDAP below.
1 — What’s a song that made you fall in love with electronic music?
Around 2007 I discovered “D.A.N.C.E” from Justice, at this moment I really understood the power of music on a crowd. I danced so many times and shared so many goods moments with my friends during my childhood with this track, and I think that it’s the beginning of my passion. After that, all I wanted was just doing the same thing. Daft Punk was also a big part of my inspiration with the song “One More Time”. It was the perfect mix of emotions and musicality that I just love and live for.
2 — When and where did you learn to produce music? Are you also into DJing?
I started to learn piano and guitar when I was 5 years old, and it became really fast for my two best friends. In 2007, I got my first computer that owned Garageband. At this time I discovered the world of production and it was a big creative liberation. I was able to talk about my own intention and not just reproduce songs from other artists. My teacher was the internet and my classroom was my bedroom. I learned all the skills by my own experience and also by listening to others. It became a game for me and maybe two months after I tried to convince my parents to buy me Logic Pro.
I do not consider myself as a DJ, I’m just a simple electronic producer.
3 — Can you educate us on the electronic music scene in Cambodia? How would you describe it?
Cambodia is an undeveloped country, most people just discovered the Black Eyed Peas recently, as you can see, we are a little bit late. There are very few Cambodian Producers, but we have many more DJs. I’m Cambodian and I represent Cambodia in my music but with occidental basses. Currently, the scene in Cambodia is slowly in development but I think that in a few years we are going to see talented Producers from this country.
4 — What do you love most about your recent EP ‘Silent Start’?
My favorite track is “Rina” cos this song is going to the narrative direction that I wanted. The other tracks are more like ambiance songs.
5 — Did it take you a long time to produce the whole record?
I released this EP working on other projects in parallel, I had to take 2 months to finish it.
I liked working on it because it was the first time that I made an entire project including several tracks belonging to me.
6 — Which artists have influenced this project?
The Cambodian music style is my first inspiration. Mandragora and PANG are also two artists that inspired me for this EP.
7 — The music video for “Rina” looks like a true cinematic experience. What did you want to portray with these visuals?
The music video of “Rina” is an introduction to all the universe that I will like to bring later, I talk about my origins (Cambodia), but also links that are dear to me. It is an happy and proud country that I present, a country that has suffered for many years and whose culture has been forgotten. I speak of my memories of childhoods, it is also the title of the last track that I released “Childhood Memories” available on youtube. My music is a message that says I do not forget my past and I’m really proud of it. This video clip has been shot with the idea of capturing a moment, it is a positive and light vision of a daily life that is the daily of many people in Cambodia.
8 — Are you currently working on new videos or new tracks?
I work on many new tracks, the next music video will be shot in Cambodia and it will talk about my first steps and my first days.
9 — Do you consider yourself an underground artist?
I do not consider myself as an underground artist but more like a narrator of my own life.
All you will have to learn about me will be told in my future track over time, this is why I create and share.
CONNECT WITH SANDAP NOW!
Electro-Pop4 months ago
Robyn’s Sexiest Music Video “Ever Again” — WATCH
Disco4 months ago
Sinful Nuns Go Wild In “Religion” Music Video By Shura
Dance4 months ago
Video Premiere: URBANO x RM4K – Worth The Price
Disco5 months ago
This Heartbreaking Music Video From Madonna Will Make You Cry
Electronica4 months ago
WATCH: SebastiAn Is Back With An Eargasmic Hit, “Beograd”
Electronica4 months ago
The Chemical Brothers Release A Power Rangers-Style Music Video, “Eve Of Destruction”
Electro-Pop4 months ago
Sanctuary Lakes Release A Visual Masterpiece With Debut Music Video
Dance4 months ago
Bmark Unveils A Summer-Inspired Music Video, “Wait For You”