Engineer, inventor, entrepreneur, atheist, classical libertarian and Ironman in progress ;-)
location_onSomewhere lost in Greece
I am a 25 year old revolutionest. My current passion is researching agroecology vs our conventional farming system. Taxes are avoidable, humans are free, and our bullshit system will fail. Hells ya :)
A Darker Wave, Our aim is to promote up and coming DJ's from around the world, one's you've probably never heard of before that do amazing mixes for your pleasure, We bring you the best in underground techno and deep house music, presented by jacki-e & p-mac. From 9pm every Saturday on Radio Flintshire. Listen live on Tune-In Radio:- ------ ------ Each week we play new music, (techno, tech house and deep house) from artists you may never have heard of before. We promote up and coming DJ's and producers who are not widely known in the UK by playing their music and offering them the opportunity to do a guest mix for the show. To us this is very important. Without new music, there is no development, no improvement, no advancement. New DJ's and producers are the lifeblood of our music, regardless of genre. Colin Faver was a pioneer of the dance music scene in the UK. He was one of the few people to recognise the amazing music being made in Detroit and Chicago in the late 80's and early 90's - the birth of modern house and techno music - and he was one of the first people to play these records in the UK on his radio shows on Kiss FM. He invited up and coming DJ's and producers to send in their mixes and he would play them on his show. Many of today's well known names got their first break on Colin's radio show. For example Backlash by Cybersonik, a track from 1991 that still sounds as great today as it did when it was first released. One of the members of Cybersonik was Canadian Ritchie Hawtin, at the time unknown in the UK or Europe. Colin gave Cybersonik their very first radio play outside Canada when he played Backlash on his show. A Darker Wave embodies the spirit of what Colin Faver was doing in the earliest days of the UK's modern dance music scene. We are not trying to say we do it as well as he did. Far from it. But it is his legacy that inspires what we try to do with A Darker Wave. Why are we called A Darker Wave? Dark Wave was used in the 1980s to describe a dark and melancholy variant of new wave and post-punk music and was first applied to UK musicians such as Bauhaus, Joy Division, Sisters of Mercy, Cocteau Twins, The Cure, Siouxsie and the Banshees, Depeche Mode and Anne Clark. It was also used to describe artists who combined music with performance art, such as Throbbing Gristle and Cabarert Voltaire, musicians who challenged and explored the darker and obsessive sides of the human condition. A lot of techno takes its spirit and ethos from this music, Listen to Throbbing Gristle or Cabaret Voltaire and you can hear the industrial sounds which are a staple of techno music today. Techno is the outsider of electronic dance music, the punk of today's modern music scene. As Dave Clarke said in an interview with Mixmag, “Techno is edgy. Techno will challenge's the real dark art." ------ ------ Our radio show, in presenting the best in underground techno and deep house music and in giving an opportunity for up and coming DJ's and producers is providing an outlet for new techno, the new wave of modern dance music. Not just a new wave, but with it's incessant bass rumblings, synthesiser drones, pounding drums, melodic top notes and eerie distorted vocal samples techno, in all its forms, is a backdrop to and a critique of our post-industrial, consumerist society, one in which our actions are observed 24/7, our democratic freedoms are threatened by our very own governments and our rights to do, think and act as we please are under ever increasing scrutiny. Techno really is A Darker Wave. When we were listening to music in the 60’s and 70’s, before the electronic tentacles of technology infiltrated the world, we often thought, whilst listening to the likes of Led Zeppelin, Pink Floyd, King Crimson, Frank Zappa, Hawkwind, Captain Beefhart, New York Dolls and Roxy Music, where would music go to in the future? It could never be what was being portrayed in the science fiction movies of the time. Now we know. It can be anything. When we have a recording studio in our own home which is more powerful and versatile than anything available back then, we now know music can be anything and go anywhere. It is only the spark of our imaginations, or lack of it, that holds us back. On our laptop computers we have the capabilities that many artists back then would have given their right arms for. It’s for the uniqueness of the artist to express themselves to be able to stand out from the deluge of music available. Finding those gems is the modern day equivalent of crate digging and when you do, it makes it all worthwhile. Long live music!!!! Get involved on our Facebook page:- ------ Listen again on Soundcloud:- ------ Listen again on Mixcloud:- ------
Market research & CEO
Production at NBCUniversal. Talent agent with Walton.
we all say we know the answer, but do we understand the question?
Physicist, Electronics Engineer and Linux Junkie.
Hi, I'm the author of the book THE FIRST PEN ON THE MOON, a kid's book that can be found on in Kindle Edition and Paperback.
We are Pirates of Dark Water, here to unite minds for our cause, we are here to save the world and no one will know it was us. We have been in the shadows watching and this is bout to get nuts We're here to stop injustice, and release the world from its cuffs, We stand up they fall, that is all, they are weak and we're tall, United to stand on our feet at the call to defeat any foe. Check out my rap blog. You must be incognito to view. Use a browser that can handle tor to web sites.
Somewhere lost in Greece
Sep 2016
Channel Views