Sunday, April 5, 2009

Electro t-shirts,Djay t-shirts,Dubstep t-shirts,Rave t-shirts by

Club Electro has done it again.
Check out these new rave, electro, dance, Dubstep, DnB and Djay t-shirts
and turn up the music while your at it. If 2 Superstar Djays have cyber sex do they have Club kidz? ;)
(insert german techno beat here) oonsa! oonsa! oonsa! oonsa! oonsa! oonsa!
..Club Electro Gear has spent to many sleepless nights at Vanguards in Hollywierd!

And now for some Drum and Bass t-shirts

Just a few choice DUBSTEP t-shirts for flavor.....

Remember there are plenty more Dubstep shirts at you dutty dubsteppas! BRAP!

oh ya, almost for got a few GRIME t-shirts too! Big upz boi

Club Electro Gear Clothing has the night life underground designs made to be proudly worn at Clubs, Raves and live Dance events by DJs, Club Promoters, Dancers & fans of all types of electronica t-shirts & dance music t-shirts. Club Electro clothing is like the perfect visual mix of all things Dance. We make Club kid t-shirts, Afterhours t-shirts, DJay t-shirts, Girl DJ t-shirts, Superstar DJ t-shirts, Electronica t-shirts, House music t-shirts, Crunk t-shirts, Techno t-shirts, Electro t-shirts, Happy hardcore t-shirts, Turntablist t-shirts, Chill t-shirts, Ragga t-shirts, DubStep t-shirts, Lo-fi t-shirts, Glitch t-shirts, Trip Hop t-shirts, Downtempo t-shirts, Jungle t-shirts, Drum & Bass t-shirts, Trill t-shirts, Trance t-shirts, Rave t-shirts,Go-go dancing t-shirts for fans of all night Clubs, Bright lights and Loud Music. Club Electro Gear is "Living to the Music"

Sunday, March 1, 2009

Stenchman DUBSTEP remix of Aimee Mann's cover of 'One'

Stenchman DUBSTEP remix of Aimee Mann's cover of 'One' by Harry Nilsson

Bass in the place.

Brixton, London. On a bitterly cold March evening hundreds of expectant faces file into 3rd Base, a tiny club under St Matthew’s Church. The first birthday of dubstep night DMZ has attracted representatives from all over the UK and worldwide, including this evening’s party-starter, the hugely charismatic Baltimore DJ Joe Nice. Inside, the room rattles to a sound that incorporates UK garage’s sparse clipped beats, techno’s futurism, jungle’s skanking half-time rhythms and the sheer bass weight of dub reggae. The bass is the thing. “Chest bass” as DMZ host Sgt Pokes has it. That moment of delicious weightlessness before the b-line drops.

Kode 9: “The sub-bass is the thing that’s consistent. Anything goes on top of that”. For the Glaswegian producer that means cinematic samples and the booming tones of his vocalist, Spaceape. A Digital Mystikz tune can range from gnarly halfstep to uptempo 4/4. While Skream productions might mean fluttering arpeggio’d synths as on Midnight Request Line, arguably dubstep’s biggest tune thus far. As upcoming producer Burial notes, in an interview with key blogger Blackdown, the absence of an easily defined formula baffles bandwagon jumpers. Or: “There are no highway lights to attract rubbish producers. Everyone’s just off wandering.”

Joe Nice selects a dubplate, Loefah and Mala who (with Coki) run DMZ label/night.

Each of the principals are keen to stress that dubstep did not happen overnight. As with so many “new” dance genres, it evolved in increments, imperceptibly over time. It was born around the millennium, in the margins of the capital - places like Croydon’s Big Apple record shop where producers like Hatcha, Benga and Horsepower Productions became attracted to the sparser, dub end of UK garage; pirates like Rinse FM, where DJ Youngsta debuted aged 13, and any number of bedrooms illuminated by PCs running Fruityloops.

Kode 9, Joe Nice and Skream; Youngsta behind the counter at BM Soho.

Certainly there were markers announcing that dubstep had become more than a collection of like-minded producers: the three volumes of Tempa’s agenda-setting Dubstep Allstars mix CDs, Skream’s 'Request Line getting props from a range of producers as diverse as Wiley to Ricardo Villalobos throughout 2005, and Dubstep Warz, when long-time supporter and Radio 1 DJ Mary Anne Hobbs gave over her Breezeblock show to the cream of dubstep DJ/production talent. However, there’s no better illustration of the scene’s rapid expansion than DMZ’s first birthday. The club run by Mala & Coki (aka Digital Mystikz) and Loefah was interrupted mid-dance and ravers asked to file upstairs to the considerably larger Mass in order to accommodate the hundreds in the queue, snaking off into the night.

It’s a peculiar turn of events for a scene with such an apparent disinterest in crossover success. There’s none of grime’s chart-focused bling or the over-reaching ambition (albums, “proper” instruments) that dulled jungle. Anything that distracts from the music is ignored. The dancefloor at (Shoreditch club) FWD is pitch black, whilst DMZ consists of two monster speaker stacks and little else. Kode 9: “There’s one blue light. The sub-bass makes the air heavy. It’s like doing a rave 20,000 leagues underwater on the seabed. You might see some fish, sharks, maybe a dolphin.”

Loefah is more prosaic. “We just wanted a room with some big speakers and that’s that. You come down and you dance. If you don’t wanna dance, there’s nothing else to do.” Mala agrees, “We had lights once, but it didn’t work. It’s all about the darkness”.

By James Cowdery

Tuesday, February 17, 2009

DUBSTEP t shirts for guys and girls...BRAPPP mate

Attention Dubstep, Grime, Jungle, Drum and Bass, Eskibeat, UK Garage & all around Sub-bass wobble heads.......

I recently Made some new DUBSTEP shirts for some friends into Dubstep and when they wore them everybody started asking them where they gottem', So without any shame mate, here they are and they are for sale on

For those of you unfamiliar with DUBSTEP music, here is a basic explanation.Dubstep is a genre of electronic music that has its roots in London's early 2000s UK garage scene.Musically, dubstep is distinguished by its dark mood, sparse rhythms, and emphasis on bass. Dubstep started to spread beyond small local scenes in late 2005 and early 2006, with many websites devoted to the genre appearing on the Internet and thus aiding the growth of the scene, such as dubstepforum, the download site Barefiles and blogs such as gutterbreakz. Dubstep rhythms are usually syncopated, and often shuffled or incorporating triplets. The tempo is nearly always in the range of 138-142bpm. Dubstep rhythms typically do not follow the four-to-the-floor patterns common in many other styles of electronic dance music such as techno and house, but instead tend to rely on a kickdrum based around the first and third beat of a bar (a characteristic inherited from 2-step garage) and longer percussion loops than the four-bar phrases present in much techno or house. Often, a track's percussion will follow a pattern which when heard alone will appear to be playing at half the tempo of the track; the double-time feel is instead achieved by other elements, usually the bassline. An excellent example of this tension generated by the conflicting tempo is Skream's Rutten, which features a very sparse rhythm almost entirely composed of kick drum, snare drum, and a sparse hi-hat, with a distinctly half time implied 69bpm tempo. The track is instead propelled by a constant sub-bass following a four to the floor 138bpm pattern, and a sampled flute phrase. Many dubstep tracks incorporate one or more "bass drops," another characteristic inherited from drum 'n' bass. Typically, the percussion will pause, often reducing the track to silence, and then resume with more intensity, accompanied by a dominant subbass (often passing portamento through an entire octave.Early dubstep releases inherited a structure similar to those used in drum and bass and UK garage, typically comprising an intro, a main section (often incorporating a bass drop), a midsection, a second main section similar to the first (often with another drop), and an outro. This rather rigid format has evolved in recent times, unlike in grime, where the focus tends to be on providing a musical framework - commonly eight- or sixteen-bar loops - for MCs to rap over. As a result, some grime DJs, such as Plastician, have begun playing more dubstep and some grime MCs, such as JME, have released tracks with a dubstep sound or MCed directly over dubstep beats.

Gimme some feedback please, I want to know what your opinions are. Peace. Love & BASS

DnB, Drum and Bass, Dub, Dub bass, Dub step, DUBSTEP, Dubstep forum, Dubstep music, dubstep shirt, Dubstep warz, Eskibeat, Grime, sub-bass, UK Dubstep, UK garage scene, UK Underground, wobble bass.