TRNSD Sound x HYPE Magazine Presents Session 007 – Nouveaux

For our 7th installment of HYPE Magazine x TRNSD Sound Sessions we feature Joburg based DJ duo Nouveaux. Thubelihle Nkutha and Neo Motiso joined forces to bring a unique sound to the industry. Their music selection and style of mixing has definitely gotten the attention of many which you can tell by the number of listens on their Souncloud page. We asked them to do an exclusive guest mix for us as well as give us a brief lowdown on who Nouveaux is.

Listen to the guestmix here:

 

What reason(s) got you guys to decide that you want to both DJ, as a duo?

Well Neo was the one who knew how to DJ because he studied at the Academy of Sound Engineering. I needed someone to make mixes for an event called Woke Arts, he was the only one who could and I used to select the song. Then it moved to us both selecting songs together, from there people wanted us to play live and that is how we became a duo, it was never planned and that is probably the beauty of this whole experience. (Thube)

Well basically the formation of Nouveaux was the result of Thube asking me to mix a list of songs he curated for an event called Woke Arts. People responded well to the mix and demand built for another one and then another one. We eventually saw that we could take this unique style of music we play and run with it. Now we both do the curating and mixing. (Neo)

Describe Nouveaux in one sentence?

New sounds, vibes that never stop and music that the people always want to hear. (Thube)

Nouveaux is French for new and that the type of sound we are trying to bring to people (Neo)

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From listening to your sets, you seem to be inspired a lot by electronic, bounce, disco etc… “Soundcloud music” as most would call it. Do you think there’s a viable market for this sound in South Africa?

Yes, because music in South Africa is something that is not confined to one genre. There are different types of people who like different types of music, which includes the Soundcloud diggers and lovers. Which is where we found most of our success to stem from, so there is a market that needs to be tapped into. (Thube)

I would definitely agree. With the rise of streaming sites, more and more people are tailoring their own playlists instead of relying solely on the “mainstream”. People want to hear something different, you can see it with the success the Soulection shows have had here as well as the continued demand for acts like Kaytranada to come to South Africa. (Neo)

Do you guys plan on producing any of your own music in the near future?

Yes, we joke around about it but it is very much a plan. Issues we have is the distance we have and when we are together, the time together is too short to make a new mix and fresh sounds. It will happen, there is no rush. (Thube)

Original content is definitely in the pipeline for the future. I think more than anything, it’s just about taking our time and perfecting our craft so that when we do drop, it can be something meaningful instead of just dropping music because its “the next stage” of our career. (Neo)

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A little get to knows:

– Music to get high to… Childish Gambino and Soulection Radio. Probably with Soulection it comes with the diverse artists they have, in those probably Sango and Abjo are the artists who are great to get high too. If I am being corny, Kid Cudi never fails. (Thube)

Definitely some Tame Impala, Toro y Moi, stuff along those lines. Nothing’s better when you’re high trust me (Neo)

– Favourite piece of tech… IPhone, because Steve Jobs motherfucker. (Thube)

More than anything, the Soundcloud application, the gems there are infinite and it’s an important part of our digging regiment. But if you’re talking hardware, then definitely the Pioneer DDJ-SR controller. It’s not the most advanced controller but it has everything you need and just the feel of it and how it works is a dream. Definitely one to save up for. (Neo)

– Music to play at the afterparty when it’s 6am and the sun is beginning to rise… Nothing, because we should be sleeping at that time. Neo can answer because he never sleeps (Thube)

I can’t tell you much about a 6am after party, I usually don’t rage that hard, but if you’re in the Uber on your way home after a cinematic night, you’ve got to let off some Fela Kuti or Miriam Makeba. Anything jazzy really but those two are some faves. (Neo)

– Favourite hangout spot… Home, home is a place of peace and serenity. (Thube)

Great Dane is legendary, a lot of good memories made there. (Neo)

– A Musician/DJ you’d want to collaborate with… Das Kapital from South Africa and Sango from America. (Thube)

I’d love to work with a Joe Kay or a Gilles Peterson. Those are big inspirations in terms of what we do. (Neo)

Where you can find Nouveaux
– Twitter: NouveauxSA
– Soundcloud: NouveAux / UNDRSCR
– Bookings: Nouveauxmusic@gmail.com

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TRNSD SOUND x HYPE MAGAZINE Presents Session 005 – Daev Martian

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Listen Below:

 

For our 5th instalment of TRNSD Sound x HYPE Magazine Sessions, we feature Dave Moyo AKA Daev Martian who’s a DJ, producer and sound engineer based in the Northern Suburbs of Johannesburg, South Africa. He’s also signed to Kid Fonque and Julian Gomes’ Stay True Sounds label.

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Daev is expected to release his debut album “Frequency Manipulation” later in October this year and here’s the exclusive lowdown on it’s progress:

“The album “Frequency Manipulation” is being finalized & mastered in Bristol (UK), releasing it with Space Hardware. The aim here is not to have expectations, receiving it as is & then deciding where your life goes after that. Do not expect it to be like the previous releases. It will be a lot more vocal than anything I’ve ever put out (with a lot of raps). Expected release is October but stay tuned for more info on gigs & a pre-album releases”

He’ll also be hosting a Frequency Manipulation event at Kitcheners in Braamfontein on the 10th of August 2017 where you’ll get a piece of the upcoming album as he will be performing a special single off the album alongside a special guest on the forthcoming album.

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A little get to know about Daev:

– Music to get high to…

The Step Kids … https://soundcloud.com/thestepkids [Very Important], Toro Y Moi, Daev Martian and Migos

– Favourite piece of tech… A Mac Computer. (& Piano if it counts as tech)

– Music to play at the afterparty when it’s 6am and the sun is beginning to rise… Mini Culcha by Mo Kolours (Beautiful Swimmers Remix) {on Repeat}, Beauty of Sunrise by Bheki Mseleku and Low Key by Frank Casino

– Favourite hangout spot… Home, Braamfontein, Maboneng and Melville (You know how it is)

– Favourite album of all time… Tropeau Bleu by Stereolab (My answer will probably change by the time you read this)

FIND ME:

Instagram: www.instagram.com/daevmartian

Facebook: www.facebook.com/daevmartian

Twitter: www.twitter.com/daevmartian

Soundcloud: www.soundcloud.com/daevmartian

Mixcloud: www.mixcloud.com/daev-martian

TRNSD Sound x HYPE Present Session 004 – BASMNT

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For the month of June, TRNSD SOUND x HYPE MAGAZINE Sessions will be doing a 2 hour special. Kicking off the first hour will be resident DJ, BASMNT.

Listen Below:

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Khanyisile Dube, aka BASMNT (pronounced Bassment) is also the owner and creative director of the Joburg based streetwear brand TRNSD, created the sound division to provide a platform for South African DJs and Producers who he feels are on the same wavelength as his brand, “As in, if the type of music they play or produce had to be visually represented, you would see our shit.”

“I started DJing at the beginning of 2016, I felt like sharing the music I listen to and the vibes I go through when I design clothes or just fucking around on Photoshop, getting a glimpse of being in a space of what inspires me sonically as I conjure up concepts and ideas for my brand.”

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Twitter : @khanyiidube

Instagram : @khanyiidube

Mixcloud : www.mixcloud.com/basmnt

Bookings/Inquires : bookings@trnsd.co.za

 

TRNSD SOUND x HYPE Present Session 003 – Bo’s Hub

TRNSD SOUND x HYPE

For our 3rd installment we feature the Cape Town based eclectic Producer/DJ Bonolo Thomas AKA Bo’s Hub. Listen to her exclusive mix below.

 

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I recently heard the Under Pressure Sundays season finale which was released this past week. Please give us the lowdown on how the dope idea came about and are you going to continue with it or is this really the end?

So Under Pressure Sundays came about very spontaneously. My very good friend DrugFreeSports and myself started the page, with the help of Justice Machaba, Lazy Ent and Dada Shiva, as a means of channeling our experimental musical ideas. The Under Pressure Sundays page was just a simple outlet and the weekly Sundays element added to the “under pressure” type vibe we had imagined. The consistency of our weekly drops gave the experiment momentum and it literally just grew from there. Today I’d say Under Pressure Sundays is a safe space open to musicians and producers who would like to share their perspective of music.

It is definitely not the end, it’s quite the opposite actually. Under Pressure Sunday’s is structured seasonally, so this finale tape is just the end of this season. There should be more stuff coming your way in a few months or so. It’s also quite difficult to cope with the weekly time constraint so breaks are necessary.

Of course, okay that’s good news! I wanted to know in your experiences, what are some of the challenges that still have to be overcome in such a male dominated industry? Although we now have platforms like Pussy Party and Girls Just Wanna Have Fun that promote and cater for femme DJs.

I absolutely love these platforms that are surfacing in and around our spaces that cater to female talent like myself. What’s so amazing (but not surprising) is that fact that the general vibe at Pussy Party (for example) is the actual vibe. Like, nothing beats those organic energies, which says a lot about the trajectory of where the industry is headed. There are so many dope huns killing it out here, stressing about the male dominance aspect of this stuff (I feel) will hinder my vision and growth as an artist.

In your opinion, what’s the difference between the Cape Town and Joburg music scene?

In terms of the eclectic nature of the scene in both areas, I’d say they’re pretty much the same to be honest. I think Cape Town is more exciting because of the variety of spaces we have as options. It’s almost like a musical treasure hunt. You can stumble across a cool, low-key, live band acoustic spot on a strange day. A place you have never heard of and they’re playing your favourite type of music there. In Joburg you have “go-to” spots you go to in order to access these vibes. Certain places are known for certain vibes and that is how it is, unless you come across pop up festivals that creep up here and there (which we need more of).

A little get to knows:

–  Music to get high to…

Anything by Vibe Music Collective, James Blake (Pembroke/CMYK stuffs) and definitely a lot of other tracks. This question isn’t fair lol

–  Favourite piece of tech…

I’m assuming you mean technology? lols uhm… my laptop.

–  Music to play at the afterparty when it’s 6am and the sun is beginning to rise…

It depends what type of party I come from. I usually continue the previous vibe. So if we were at WeHouseSundays for example, I’d play a young deep house playlist.

–  Favourite hangout spot…

Anywhere in Obz and Woodstock (Cape Town). Kitcheners in Joburg AF. I’m more of a chill session girl or cooler box outdoorsy vibes wherever.

–  A Musician/DJ you’d want to collaborate with…

Hlasko, Linafornia, P.U.D.G.E, Steve Lacy and Frank Ocean. I want to learn from DJ Premier. I’d also love to DJ alongside someone like Hannah Faith. She attracts a very good aura and vibe. That Pussy Party type energy. Lol I know I’m reaching…

Artwork By - @kamo.wasabi

Artwork By: @Kemo.wasabi for Under Pressure Sundays

 

 

Night In The Garden – Fashion & Art Exhibition

Night In The Garden is at it again, but this time featuring online magazine Jo-Brizzler and with the edition of a few new exhibitors who will be exhibiting at this year’s highly anticipated Fashion and Art exhibition. Join the proudly NITG team and exhibitors on the 18th of March 2017 at Poolside, Maboneng, as they will be bringing you another inventive exhibition of Johannesburg finest up and coming, yet respected, loved and celebrated fashion brands and visual artists.

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Last year’s exhibition was a success and this year it’s set to be no different, as the exhibition will forever remain a creative blend of innovative fashion and art brought together by cocktails and music. Night In The Garden which aims to promote and support Johannesburg’s best up and coming fashion brands and visual artists will keep to the same, yet innovative blue print of a refreshing, interactive and creative space which allows the artists to interact with their followers and network with a potentially new untapped market.

With this year’s theme being Hydration you can expect to see a sensational space as the theme will be interpreted by both exhibitors and the NITG team. This also gave some room for experimenting with the Lookbook and the team cannot wait to share it with you. The lookbook which will be released closer to the day of the exhibition will be a sneak peek into what you can expect as well as who you can expect to see exhibiting, from the talented Lorenzo Plaatjies and Alternative Visuals, all the way to the valued Uniconz and Embedded.

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Tickets will b e sold at the door for just R70 and for all the latest updates follow them on their social media platforms:

  • Instagram: nightinthegarden
  • Twitter: @NITG_Exhibition
  • Facebook: @NITGexhibition.

 

TRNSD Sound Profiles: Dapper Gang

Often we are told that first impressions are the foundation of most interactions. This notion goes hand in hand with music, assuming that you hear something and love it. You easily also have a disliking to something and never have any interest in it at all. Thus reiterating the importance of first impressions. One could see something and want to be a part of it, without the slightest bit of knowledge about it based on how it appeals to you. As you are impressed by what it is, what it stands for. An ideal that I personally had with a collective by the name of Dapper Gang. A group of musicians, photographers, designers and creatives. All from the Neighbourhood Kempton park in the East Rand of Johannesburg. Who not only form a great cohesive unit but show this in their efforts by pushing of each others with their respective fields.

 

There is a level of brotherhood displayed through appreciation and commitment to the cause that was started when Parley and Frank started making music. In a music industry that has gradually picked up in a great interest in the hip hop culture. We see different kinds of sounds being introduced, especially a great devotion to one’s respective hood(s). The musicians of Dapper gang are no exception to the pushing and representation of where they are from, giving us a glimpse of who they are representing through the music. It’s always easy to claim support from those you call your friends/around you, as there is a sense of “obligation” which is given by those you call “friends”. Problem with this obligation is that there would be no point if there is no sense of belief in what you are putting out into the world.

 

What Dapper Gang does so well is break the ceiling in the purely organic support by those affiliated with the musicians. Yes it is about the music but from the comradely shown, one sees that there it is more than just music. It is about believing in the vision, thriving for impact in having an influence on the culture through the music. Basically music for the culture. A sense of determination for not settling on being an impact to a certain target audience, thriving on wanting to shift as many people as possible. See what I have gathered from being around Dapper Gang is there is no sense of restriction, be it those around them (meaning there are countless of personalities in the group).

 

Sonically as well, yes the musicians do make hip hop. Yet it doesn’t sound the same there is diversity in how Frank wants the whole thing. Then we are put in an emotional mood by Parley showing an affectionate side with Cocaine love. Any group of friends can easily come together, give themselves a name and make music it’s very easy to be a carbon copy of Odd Future or Boyz‘n Bucks. Something that only seeks to be about themselves, push their own visions. It is another thing entirely when you come together and see the music as an avenue of bringing change that you would want to see. Wanting to shift a culture by being bigger than the name, the printed shirts. It’s a lot harder to be dapper gang because of the pressure they put on themselves, to have the impact they feel should be reflected in the society we are in.

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  • So when dapper gang and why did it start?

Is was started to be a movement, which was started when we made music. The record label only officially started in 2015 that was to make it formal. Before that it was beyond the music.

  • Who is in the record label? 

Parley, Ben Rasco and Frank casino.

 

  • With the name do you feel you any pressure attached in presenting yourself as Dapper? 

 

“Pressure we deal with is what we put into ourselves. Comes from the vision, not what we are. What we want to be. Yes we are very well dressed, elegant, and opulent. Not about what we were, more how we saw ourselves. Thus making the vision absolute.”

 

  • What is the purpose of the music with the music?

 

As Dapper Gang: Offer a home to the listeners of that nature. Feel as if they belong to what we created. Those who are feeling oppressed by the status quo come to us. To feel free is to be Dapper Gang. An escape from variety.

 

Parley : Music to console music, save myself from how I feel. “If anyone can get saved from what I do, then I’m content. That is fulfillment, what frees me follows through with the music. A Divine word if you want.

 

Rasco : Simple, reach out to the people. People need to listen, from there it’s up to them.

 

Frank : The purpose of the music is to grow, musically and as a person. Inspire, teach, learn, get in touch with your different inner emotions and gain wisdom through the sounds and content.

 

  • Where do you see Dapper in 5 years? Will you stop if you make it or not? 

 

Parley : Many people behind the movement going forward, a way of lifestyle. With no point of acting as if you are Parley/Frank. More about being whom you are, not limiting to but for the South African youth.

 

Forrest : Together, the brotherhood intact and in full bloom as we’re going to be better versions of ourselves thus translating to a better opinion to everything pertaining to the culture. Also reaching out more and being out there to be reached easily as well with regards to working with other like-minded individuals and groups. Vehemently pushing boundaries for the culture locally and internationally.

 

Frank : I see Dapper Gang Records being influential in many ways beyond the music itself. I see it playing a key role on the creative dynamics and business spectrum that will help improve the lives of others and views of arts and entertainment. I see it inspiring many others from all walks of life and different parts of the world that chasing dreams, consistency and hard work can’t take you anywhere you’d like to go. I see it as the backbone and pillar of the culture in South Africa, Africa and everywhere else in the world in 5 years’ time.

  • What do you influence to the non-musicians bring 

Havoc :  I help people bring their ideas to life and help them to keep creating product/content. Through curation, availing resources, advice and even personal experience I help people self-actualize. We are often held back not by the lack of skill or talent but because we don’t believe in ourselves and to make matters worse, we get doors slammed in our faces. I help people get past that so they can be able to keep going.

Forrest : Sourcing and sharing of international trends as well be it with regards to clothing, visuals (video and stills)  and new up and coming artists, local like-minded individuals as well. So quite a bit of research and ultimately our combined plight as the dapper gang provides subject matter for the raps be it our accomplishments, errors and everything in between

Nobody is saying wake up tomorrow and announce yourself as dapper gang, yet nobody is saying don’t. If anything it is “Great option to follow”. I myself personally am a member of Dapper Gang, started today.

By: Thube Nkutha

 

 

Live For Live

Concerts, concerts, always a flip the coin situation. More for the uncertainty of what will be coming your way, one should have expectations especially when they have paid money for it. Now you are patiently waiting for the entire ordeal to go well, hoping it will all be worth it. Concerts offer something you wouldn’t experience when jamming alone or with headphones on your way to school/work, very much a surreal feel of the music itself.

There is a certain level of effort put in by the artists during a performance, as a fan you want to see when they pour themselves into their music. Something you can only see live. For some, the atmosphere itself is what wins them over, how great the act is able to engage with the crowd, giving another aspect which adds to the music. Certain international acts don’t give their all in their performances. Mainly big names (will not name drop), key word was certain. As not all artists have this inferiority complex about South Africa, Africa as a whole actually. Probably seeing a big international act give us his/her all on stage, wanting to make our money worth spending on them. Especially when one we’re to exchange our currency into their currencies, they wouldn’t be making much profit but that’s when you gauge an artist who is in it for the art. The people who appreciate their art. Instead of it being a selfish gain, how they are doing South Africa a favor.

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Before I continue a few concert rules need to be set;
1. Tall people should not be in the front of the damn audience. I mean you can easily see above most heads, now why be “that guy” who wants to see everything impeding others’ view. Where is the damn decorum!?
2. Don’t by any means stand next to the speaker, no matter how psyched you are feeling that night. The next morning will definitely be a horrific one.
3. Can the opening acts not be a platform for organizers pushing their friends’ Mixtapes. Especially when the music is so experimental, it feels weird. Yeah yeah I get intimate crowds are open to new things. But not all new things need to be experimented all the time you know? No? Okay.

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I recently went to a concert by a Canadian jazz band by the name of BadBadNotGood (styled as BADBADNOTGOOD, BBNG for short). They were initially only performing at The International Cape Town Jazz Fest. But, someone probably getting God on the phone, Kool Out managed to bring them to Jo’burg. Something I personally have become a huge fan of, is how these small bands can get a crowd (granted I’ve only been to two concerts) it’s about how music can travel through many countries. Good music will always be found and heard. It shows when these relatively small acts, who aren’t known commercially can sell out the works, without losing the main theme of an intimate setting with the audience. The ability to engage with the crowd, without feeling you aren’t having the same experience as a person three places behind you. Maybe this is dramatic but, you feel how it is to be in studio with them jamming.

Generally from the comments made by the “Beyoncé” of BBNG, who was very surprised as to how energetic the crowd was, it could be that us being in another country. We hardly get acts constantly coming back, as we have come to know that a world tour equals every place besides anywhere in Africa. The crowd knows they have to make the most of this opportunity. Getting an artist at their peak, whereas most legendary artists see South Africa as a ticket to enjoy their glory days who come way after their own buzz has died down in their own country. I personally don’t want to be at a Big Sean concert when his raps are all corny and he isn’t rapping songs I would like him to right now before he stops performing ever. Probably this forms my biased need for an intimate performance, making it feel that the artist is purely trying to please me or one person even though they aren’t (I probably sound narcissistic but I’m not).

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Back to the concert, it felt as if I was back at Puma Social Club (a social event which Puma used to host in different cities around Gauteng), and I never wanted it to end. From the opening sets that were playing music you wouldn’t hear when you are out but should. Opening acts got a bit weird (remember point umber 3). Past the clustered crowd, being close to the speaker, sweating a bit from all the cigarettes. Concerts have this feel that music can bring anyone together for about 2-6 hours. Fine, fine we not saying music is changing the world. We can say concerts are the one place where world peace can be seen.

I recommend to vibe out to BBNG, they’re really worth having a listen to — SOUNDCLOUD

Author: Njabulo ‘Thube’ Nkutha

Open Your Ears, Close Your Eyes.

Growing up in the late 90’s and early 2000’s, South African music had its own genre going by the name of Kwaito. That was the music which brought about a sense of identity that we could call our own, something that didn’t sound inspired from another country. Yet somehow the genre started to fade out and our cry was for music our generation would enjoy. Thus having our generation get in tuned with sounds abroad, to an extent and a very large one at that. Sounds which weren’t ours were favoured more because of popularity and people generally didn’t expect much to come locally.

What effect could this have on our music scene? One would hope not a massive one yes? Well how short sighted is your hope. In fact one would assume, a disregard of potential will never be given a chance, based solely on where it is from is what some of the local artists have to face. How someone would change a song playing on the radio (if it reaches the radio) if they hear it’s not local and isn’t a house hold name. That could make artists tend to feel undervalued by those they want to please. To give rise to the local music scene that people are claiming is so rigid and stagnant, which lacks growth. How the artists who have made it only seem to fucks with the music only when there is a vibe, see that the hype train can take them to their best destination. Then it’s hidden behind how they always saw your potential. How the local group is “sleeping” on talent.

Not all our local talent gets applauds from the famous stars, making one wonder how they keep still making music. Matter of fact, why would they still be making music? I mean if it’s not for themselves, who is it for? Strange how something isn’t felt by those around you but gets received very well abroad. Having our own local artists going to festivals such as Glastonbury (John Wizards did this), causing waves and making moves and still nobody even knows their name. Who is to blame? The local artists who don’t seem to push their music down people’s throats but take the direction of; “our music will speak for itself, if people want to hear it then they will.” Which kinda sucks, let me explain before I am killed. As in South Africa we don’t have easy access to constant internet as Europeans, Americans, etc. Or does it become the people’s fault for not going to a cheap Internet cafe and streaming on Soundcloud digging for music. Maybe it’s the people as they fear not enjoying what could be on the Red Bull Studios Cape Town playlist. Not everyone would enjoy the likes of Das Kapital or Christian Tiger School. With that being said, why wouldn’t they? I mean we all can’t be into the same kind of music. We could try to be more open especially since it’s local, they do say support local.

Segregation formed based on what music is played in different cities is not such a bad thing. Every city has its own culture, a vibe which differentiates them from the rest. My friends once told me when they went to Cape Town, the popular clubs had not caught up to the level of hip hop that was being played in Jo’burg. One can understand why that is as electronic music tends to get the nod in the west side. The city being the capital of South Africa’s best music festivals (I don’t want to say that Jo’burg folk mostly act fresh to an artist that isn’t huge), forcing artists to niche their music to accommodate a certain amount of people. I believe such an ideal needs to be demolished because artists are getting caught into restricting what reach they can have locally. Myself and DJ BASMNT have put together a playlist of local tracks we think cause serious waves and need to be heard. Direct links have been put up so please feel free to lend an ear and stream/download/share the vibes.

By: Thube Nkutha

 

 

TRNSD SOUND x STRWRD PRESENT BASSMENT SESSIONS

TRNSD Sound has come together with South African lifestyle and entertainment blog TheStreetWordIz  to present bi-weekly mixes by our very own DJ BASMNT titled ‘Bassment Sessions’ which are made available to the public for streaming or free download. It’s in the name, so expect an eclectic, underground and raw music, not really common in the South African club scenes but that what we’re trying to change.

Download/Stream: Bassment Session 02

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Tracklist

  • 2 Chainz – Flexin’ On My Baby Mama
  • Future – Thought It Was A Drought
  • Travi$ Scott – Uptown (Ft. A$AP Ferg)
  • Bryston Tiller – 502 Come Up
  • Pusha T – King Push
  • Father – Fake AF
  • Nasty C – Bamm Bamm
  • Chinx  – Hitta
  • Young Thug – With That
  • Future – March Madness
  • Emtee – Roll Up
  • 2 Chainz – Watch Out
  • Priddy Ugly – My Swing
  • PARTYNEXTDOOR – Wild Bitches
  • Meek Mill – Jump Out The Face (Ft. Future)
  • Travi$ Scott – Basement Freestyle
  • Young Thug – Pull Up On A Kid (Feat. Yak Gotti)
  • Anatii – Jump (Ft. Cassper Nyovest & Nasty C)