Jazz Bass

Coffee And Jazz Online Playlist

No you don’t have to drink coffee but if you need to get your perk up and groove on, might I point you to the Romina Jones Coffee And Jazz playlist. It might slide in on the skim of a drum stick or arrive on a jingle of a high hat but this is caffeinated groove with just the right amount of sugar and spice. You are going to have a hard time keeping those feet on the floor, so this playlist might be best for denizens of standing desks or open spaces where you can easily slide off the stool and move your feet. On Google Plus: https://plus.google.com/collection/cW6SHB

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Listening To Spring

As the winds of March have blown through to April’s showers my indoor studio time winds down. Before I depart to embrace the sunlight of spring I wanted to share and pay due to the uptempo and downtempo releases that have been audio company for the last few weeks.

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A follow-up to his The Intergalactic Slapstick full-length, the Steel Trap EP has Liquid Stranger (aka Martin Stääf) putting the emphasis back on to the dub in dub-step. It really is in the balance between the two where Liquid Stranger excels. Steel Trap EP, featuring two remixes and three new tracks, cleanly blends plenty of old school effects and samples with all the heavy-weight woofer dub-step can offer. The bass-centric clarity and originality of his mixes are what’s earning Liquid Stranger the Mad Professor comparisons, and likewise through all the low frequency force, found in serious amplitude in “Aftershock,” Steel Trap’s reggae roots are what remain front and centre – the mainstay in fact of “Deep Down Below” and “Rough Road.” The EP wraps up …

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RODUX – Iron Fan EP

Sounding like christmas on the club floor, the expansive and ultra energetic quality of “Rodux’s “ Iron Fan” exudes a thickly layered tech-house tribalism that’s kept within the minimal genre by its underlying dubby throb. While “Iron Fan’s” big room bounce is unbreakable, this EP sports 4 remixes in which each producer takes a decidedly different turn. The first from Rodux himself strips the track down to a chunky tech-house gallop. Joe Silva gets it down to hard-edged techno basics, and Edgar De Ramon funkifies and hammers away in a progressive tech-house stomper. Chris Fortier brings on the after-party version, which smoothly lightens the whole track up while at the same time most closely resembles the original, and Rodux winds it all down with the …

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