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What is Drum and bass?

Is a kind of electronic music?

(Also written as “drum ‘n’ bass” or “drum & bass“, “D&B“, “DnB” or “D’n’B“), is a genre and branch of electronic music which emerged from rave and jungle scenes in Britain during the early 1990s.

rave 90s

What BPM is Drum and bass?

The style is often characterised by fast breakbeats, typically 160–180 bpm (beats per minute), with heavy bass and sub-bass lines, sampled sources, and synthesizers.

In contrast to other breakbeat-based dance styles such as nu skool breaks, which maintain a slower pace at around 130–140 BPM.

A general upward trend in tempo has been observed during the evolution of the drum and bass culture.

The earliest forms of drum and base clocked in at around 130 bpm in 1990/1991, speeding up to around 155–165 BPM by 1993.

Since around 1996, drum and bass tempos have predominantly stayed in the 170–180 range.

Recently some producers have started to once again produce tracks with slower tempos (that is, in the 150s and 160s), but the mid-170 tempo is still the hallmark of the drum and bass sound.

A track combining the same elements (broken beat, bass, production techniques) as a drum and bass track, but with a slower tempo (say 140 BPM), might not be drum and bass but a drum and bass influenced breakbeat track.

The History of Drum and Bass

Drum and bass, originally an offshoot of the United Kingdom breakbeat hardcore and rave scene, came into existence when people mixed reggae bass lines with sped-up hip hop breakbeats and influences from techno.

Based almost entirely in England, Drum’n’Bass (then called ‘ jungle ’) emerged in the early ’90s. It is one of the most rhythmically complex of all forms of dance music, relying on extremely fast polyrhythm’s and break beats. Usually, it’s entirely instrumental — consisting of nothing but fast drum machines and deep bass.

As its name implies, jungle does have more overt reggae, dub, and R&B influences than most hardcore — and that is why some critics claimed that the music was the sound of black techno musicians and DJs reclaiming it from the white musicians and DJs who dominated the hardcore scene.

Dozens of respected artists started fusing breakbeats with influences lifted from jazz, film music, ambient, and trip-hop.

Wherever people sought their influence, what followed was a snowballing of interest within this new form of UK sourced dance music night life.

Though many debate the original drum & bass record, it was a combination of Lenny De Ice’s “We are ie” and the late 1989 Perfecto release ‘Baz De Conga’ which pioneered the movement

London at the time was a flurry of activity as labels, shops and clubs grew, this fire fuelled by an ever expanding pirate movement.

Although the formation of labels such as Mendoza and Reinforced in the spring of 1990 gave direction, as late as the closing stages of 1991 the music was being played back to back with other forms of dance music.


Bristol made an indelible impression both through a multitude of labels, Full Cycle stable and Brian G’s London based V imprint leading the charge – releasing a wealth of tracks, responsible for bringing through artists such as Size, Krust, Die, Flynn & Flora and Bill Riley – who integrated jazz, dub and smokey trip hop elements into a whole new form.

Then, what is the Breakbeat story?

BreakBeat meets Drum n Bass.

Is there a year zero with clearly mapped co-ordinates for the beginning of jungle?
When did we first fall in love with subsonic bass, breakbeats and digital creation?

You can trace the raw concepts back to Meat Beat Manifesto’s ‘Radio Babylon’ or DJ Kool Herc’s pre-hip hop invention of breakbeats.

Perhaps you prefer to root the whole thing in ‘Amen Brother by The Winstons or ‘Think’ by Lyn Collinsthe two tracks that spawned drum n’ basses favourite drum breaks.

But, I never hear Drum & Bass, How is this possible?

In most of you, this is not true. Surely you know some Drum & Bass tracks, but you had not realised yet.

need for speed

Perhaps the earliest example was Goldie’s album Timeless from 1995, and Pendulum’s Hold Your Colour in 2005 (the best selling drum n base album of all time).

Or if you played games, probably you know these examples; all of them have contained drum and bass tracks:

  • Bomberman Hero
  • The popular Need for Speed: Undercover
  • BSO Grand Theft Auto and MSX/MSX98 radio station in GTA 3, GTA: Liberty City Stories played drum and bass exclusively
  • Forza Horizon 2 and 3 feats a Hospital Records radio channel.
  • Hi-Rez Studios’
  • Tribes: Ascend

Maybe you don’t like game, but you like to watch films, you can find “Ultrasonic Sound” was used in The Matrix Soundtrack, and “Walk This Land – EZ Rollers appeared in the film “Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels”,

If you have ever seen “Skins”, they uses the genre in some episodes. (notably in the first series, 3rd episode.

If your case is Youtube, Waiting all night – Rudimental got over 100 million views.

You never hear anything of this? Ok, check it out. (The powerpuff firls opening). This is Drum and bass

But, I cannot understand how to dance Drum & Bass

If you are a geek, you can check the dance on internet, but… Honestly? A good part of Drum & Bass dance is, do whatever you want.

Jump fast, slow, half tempo, full tempo, as long as you enjoy what you are doing, and you don’t bother anybody, enjoy, nobody is checking if you are good or bad dancer.

Subgenres of Drum and Bass

The sounds of drum ‘n’ bass can be found in many different sub-genres of subwoofer-destroying club music, from autonomic to techstep.


The popular Rave culture, but didn’t begin to form a separate identity until approximately 1992, where influence began to take shape from various music genres such as hip hop.

Characterized by chopped up breaks, the tempo steadily rose over the years before settling at around 170 – 180 bpm in 1995.

While many say this is drum and bass, further evolution in music has meant that jungle is now considered separate from drum n bass by some people.

Jungle is the immediate forefather of drum ‘n’ bass and also one of the most uniquely British electronic music sounds of all time.

It combines the earth-shattering bass and dub FX of reggae soundsystems, rapid-fire breakbeats from old-school hardcore and samples of gruff dancehall MCs, plus occasional ambient pads and sweet vocals.

Artists such as Special Request are harnessing jungle’s potency all over again.


junglist movement

Autonomic sound or minimal dnb

A short-lived chapter in drum ‘n’ bass, the Autonomic sound was the product of long-standing scene producers dBridge and Instra:mental’s short-lived podcasts. Mixing lush synths, electro influences and minimalist beats, it took drum ‘n’ bass into new territory.

The Brazilian sound (Sambass)

When drum ‘n’ bass was stuck in a moody vacuum at the start of the 2000s, the Brazilian mob reintroduced sunshine and funk to the genre.

DJ Marky, Patife, Bungle, L-Side, S.P.Y and XRS laced their version of drum ‘n’ bass with Brazilian samba and soul influences without sacrificing the essential beats and low-end, resulting in an addictive hybrid. DJ Marky And XRS’s LK track, featuring Stamina MC, even dented the pop charts in 2002.

Brazilian drum and bass incorporates elements from samba, bossa nova and other Latin music styles.


On the fringes lurks breakcore, an outsider’s take on drum ‘n’ bass that’s typified by its over-the-top drum edits and abstract electronics.

Initially forged by the likes of Squarepusher, Jega and Aphex Twin, artists such as Shitmat, Kid606, Venetian Snares and DJ Scotch Egg took breakcore to its outlandish, brain-bludgeoning conclusion.

Is a style of electronic dance music (EDM) largely influenced by hardcore, jungle, digital hardcore and industrial music that is characterized by its use of heavy kick drums, breaks and a wide palette of sampling sources, played at high tempos

halftime dnb

Halftime or Drumstep

Drumstep or Halftime is a combination of drum and bass and dubstep where the beat structure is half time, while the remaining elements still adhere to the usual sub-bass and tempo of drum and bass.

Also known as drumstep, halftime literally halves the tempo to something like a hip-hop lope, but keeps the bass and electronics rolling at full speed for club-wrecking impact.

Deployed by artists such as Om Unit, Dub Phizix, Fracture, Moresounds, Kromestar and Ivy Lab, halftime owes a debt to dubstep and trap, but with the breakbeats and classic drum ‘n’ bass signifiers intact.


This is also Drum and Bass. Hardstep is a term made popular by the compilation of the same name by popular DJ Grooverider.

Describes a sub-genre which rely’s on stripped down, hard breaks with a “stepping”, rhythmic quality.

Some classify hardstep by the even heavier sound using taking the original hard breaks to a new level with new edits, heavier drums, and pounding kicks.

Some classify this newer form of Hardstep saying This is drum and bass on steroids.

Is a harder style which uses gritty basslines and heavy yet simple electronic melodies.

Notable artists include Dillinja (early work), DJ Krust, Mampi Swift, Dieselboy, Current Value, Tre Technics, MachineCode



A further sub-division of the above, this is drum and bass, which has has the most impact in recent years.

Drum n Bass began to take on influences from industrial techno, including sounds and drum patterns, with stripped down rhythms. Totally blew up with the likes of Ed Rush and Nico on No U-Turn Recordings in 1997 upwards.

Recent years have seen this style further evolve with bass-line complexity and dark sounds, giving the term Tech-Step a new meaning.

The meaning of this term has evolved almost identically to the music of Ed-Rush.

Is characterized by sci-fi soundscapes and samples from science fiction culture.

Pioneered by artists such as Bad Company UK (DJ Fresh, D-Bridge, Maldini & Vegas) Ed Rush, Optical, Konflict (Kemal & Rob Data), Dom & Roland, Dillinja, Ram Trilogy (Ant Miles, Andy C & Shimon), Moving Fusion, Decoder & Substance, Digital & Spirit, Future Cut, Dylan, Loxy & Ink, Total Science, D.Kay, Stakka & Skynet and Keaton with Usual Suspects or Universal Project, Klute, Concord Dawn, and the label Moving Shadow.

In the latter half of the ’90s, drum ‘n’ bass became more commercially viable.

Its biggest artists – Goldie, Roni Size and Photek– became hugely popular.

Techstep was a staunchly underground reaction that eschewed melody and brought in nightmarish cyborg sounds and techno influences.

With its regimented beat and dark template, it took drum ‘n’ bass in a new direction showcased by tracks produced by Ed Rush And Optical, Bad Company and Doc Scott.

The sound has recently seen a revival of sorts and a new micro genre of harder, heavier beats called skullstep.

ragga jungle


A very common influence in drum and bass in 1994 which seemed was going to be the main feel for years to come, until pop-star General Levy released the tune “Incredible”.

This, coupled with several shootings (associated with the gun-shot sounds in several tunes) meant an inevitable change of sound.

This particular sound remains popular and seems to run in short cycles becoming popular again every few years.

It was inspired by the original ragga jungle style, with influences from reggae and dancehall music.

Notable artists include Shy FX, T Power, Congo Natty, Potential Bad Boy, Marcus Visionary, Serial Killaz, Ed Solo, Deekline, Isaac Maya, Run Tingz Cru, Psychofreud, Benny Page and vocalists such as David Boomah, Top Cat, Tenor Fly and General Levy


A knee-jerk reaction term to describe drum and bass which was defying the dark sounds popular in drum n bass from 1997 upwards.

This music blew up with the likes of Shy-FX and DJ Hype using simplistic bouncy basslines, however began to loose credibility when some producers began releasing basslines resembling children’s TV program theme tunes.

Forced a new “dark” push in drum n bass.

Jump-up is raw, stripped-to-the-bone and purely for the dancefloor. It combines a stepping beat with ferocious splurges of hooky electronic bass riffs and is spring-loaded, fast and fun – and very much looked down upon by drum ‘n’ bass purists.

Still, its champions, such as DJ Hype and Twisted Individual, have been contributing to the scene from its earliest days. Just recently, a new wave of artists including Turno and Voltage has revived the genre.

Appearing in the mid-1990s, employs heavy and energetic drum and bass,characterized by robotic and heavy bass sounds. It also is generally less serious and contains more humor than other subgenres.

Notable artists include DJ Hazard, Generation Dub (Original Sin & Sub Zero), Baron, Cabbie, Clipz, Nightwalker, Callide, Hedex, Epsy, Taxman, Jaydan, Sub Zero, Original Sin, Annix, Konichi, Decimal Bass, Spaow, Nu Elementz, Tyke, DJ Zen, Majistrate, Twisted Individual, Distorted Minds, TC, Heist, DJ Guv, Looney, Premium, Upgrade, DJ Pleasure, DJ Hype and his label Playaz Recordings.

intelligent dnb


Possibly the biggest sub-genre of drum and bass, this describes music more about creating a feel and setting the scene, then making people dance.

This music relies heavily on complex pads and synths, using sparse sub-bass (sine wav) basslines.

Drum rhythms are generally more complex then most drum and bass and still have a cut-up break quality about them.

Most popular artists include LTJ Bukem and his GLR/LGR record labels.

A dreamy, ambient alternative to the harder forms of drum ‘n’ bass, the intelligent sound initially sprang from the mind of LTJ Bukem and likeminded artists on his Good Looking Records label.

Influenced by the drifty elements of Detroit techno and UK house, the intelligent sound – also christened artcore – mixed splintered breakbeats with warm bass and celestial atmospheres.

Derided by some for being too lightweight, its accessibility and sense of melody brought many new converts into the drum ‘n’ bass scene.

Ambient drum & bass, Atmospheric drum & bass, Intelligent drum & bass, Jazzy drum and bass or Intelligent jungle is a smoother style, influenced by ambient musicchilloutjazzand Soul music.

It was pioneered by such artists as Omni Trio, Foul Play, SebaBlu Mar Ten, Nookie, Hyper-On-Experience, DJ Pulse, Higher Sense, Deep Blue (Sean O’Keefe, Cause4Concern Records), PhotekJack Smooth (Basement Records), Blame, LTJ Bukem and his label Good Looking Records, and the label Moving Shadow.


Not a common drum and bass term (more of an influence). Used to describe music mainly pushed by DJ Fabio – using the hard-step sounds of Grooverider overlaid with jazzy instruments such as saxophone.

Stayed very popular from 1997(ish) until present day.

Jazzstep or Jazzy jungle demonstrates heavy influence by jazz.

It uses typical jazz scales, rhythms and instrumentation.

Notable artists include Roni size & Reprazent, Goldie, Utah Jazz, Morgan Sullyvan, MakotoAlex Reece, and DJ Dextrous.


Is characterized by fast drums and a general dark mood, drawing influences from dark ambient, industrial and hardcore music.

Prominent artists include Technical Itch, Dylan, Kryptic Minds & Leon Switch, B-Key, Resonant Evil, Infiltrata, SPL, Counterstrike, Evol Intent, The Panacea, Limewax, and Current Value



Chronologically, darkcore pitches up somewhere between the euphoric rush of hardcore rave and the heavy soundsystem pressure of jungle.

Darkcore was an early blueprint of drum ‘n’ bass, with a moodier, tougher edge than anything that had come before.

Goldie, 4Hero and DJ Crystl helped introduce the beat-chopping and brooding textures associated with drum ‘n’ bass proper.



As smooth as drum ‘n’ bass gets, liquid is characterised by its crisp beats, funky riffs, house influences, Rhodes keyboards and jazz samples.

First created by artists Alex Reece and Wax Doctor, it found a home on Fabio’s Creative Source label and later made it big thanks to High Contrast’s True Colours album on Hospital Records, Manchester’s late Marcus Intalex and the rise of prolific Irish producer Calibre.

Hospital has since become synonymous with liquid and has helped to crystallise a glossy (but highly credible) form of the genre.

Liquid funk (or simply Liquid) draws heavily on harmonic and melodic grooves, and samples from funkjazzsoulR&Bdiscohouse and breakbeat, while intelligent drum and bass or atmospheric drum and bass creates a calmer yet more synthetic sound.

It was pioneered by Calibre, Zero Tolerance (Zero T) & Beta 2, London Elektricity, High Contrast, Logistics, Nu:Tone, Danny Byrd, CyantificNetsky, Lenzman, Technimatic (Technicolour & Komatic), Hobzee & Zyon Base, Paul T & Edward Oberon, Hybrid Minds and labels such as Hospital Records, Fokuz Records and Liquid V.

The first Liquid only events were Liquidiser at Bristol Academy.


Neurofunk is immaculately produced android dance music with a distinctive mechanical quality.

Often populated by experimental rhythms and with an oppressive dystopian vibe, labels including Critical and Eatbrain, and artists such as Noisia, Phace and Current Value have pushed this newest form of drum ‘n’ bass. It’s a big favourite of cyber goths, too.

Neuro is the progression from techstep incorporating more elements from jazz and funk.

Prominent artists include Ed Rush, Matrix, Bad Company UK, Cause 4 Concern, TeeBee, Future Prophecies, Black Sun Empire, DLR, Calyx, Hive, Gridlok, Noisia, Phace & Misanthrop, Silent Witness & Break, State Of Mind, The Upbeats, Chase & Status, Jade, Mindscape, Spor, Psidream, Catacomb, Rregula and The Clamps.

You can find what we call deep or rolling dnb, which is a half way from Liquid funk to Neurofunk, with deep bass, and rolling.
Really popular right now on the new Drum and bass.


Coined after the change in drum n bass to simplified, “stepping” breaks.

Originally described the drum pattern, it now has a meaning of it’s own, and is itself a sub-genre of Garage.

Dril ‘n’ bass

Drill ‘n’ bass (also known as Fungle and Spunk jazz) incorporates double-time drum ‘n’ bass with undanceable rhythms, low-brow humor, and ambient vibes.

The subgenre was developed by Squarepusher and Aphex Twin, whose rapid and irregularly syncopated basslines discouraged dancing.

Other pioneers include Bogdan Raczynski and Datach’i.

Is not a subgenre but we should  add another group. Is:

live dnb

Live drum and bass

Many musicians have adapted drum and bass to live performances, which feature instruments such as drums (acoustic or electronic), samplers, synthesizers, turntables, bass (either upright or electric) and guitars (acoustic or electric).

Samplers have also been used live by assigning samples to a specific drum pad or key on drum pads or synthesizers.

MCs are frequently featured in live performances.

Ok, I understand, but…

mix tape

What is the difference between single, EP, LP, Album or Mixtape?

Tons of people get this confused on what are Singles, EPs, LPs, Albums, and Mixtapes because there are differences between them.

So in this brief article I will describe each of this dictionary style.

  • Singles: These are typically records with 2 songs max.
    They can contain multiple versions from clean, dirty, acapella to instrumental.
    These were once sold but now a days they are given to DJ’s for spins mostly.
  • EP Extended Play: This is a collection of music with more than just the single but not long enough to qualify as a studio album.
    Estimated length that the industry gives is 25 minutes or 4 tracks.
    And there have been numerous double EPs released over time.
  • LP- Long Play: This is a collection of music that qualifies as a full album release.
    Usually 40 minutes or 10 tracks at the minimum.
    There have been multiple disc albums up to 4x released in history.
  • Album: What an album is today is a LP that is promoted and sold where Neilsen Soundscan can keep track; also count towards a record contract to being completed.
    Albums are made by artists but controlled by record labels on every level; even the creation process
  • Mixtapes: These have become underground albums today that are given away for free containing both original and unoriginal works.
    The soul purpose is to build a fan base not profit.
    Typically the artist is in complete control of this project so they decide the length, content, etc.

Check this video about the difference between LP and EP in Music


What is an original mix?

Start explaining, what is a mix.

A mix is the process of blending all the individual tracks in a recording to create a version of the song that sounds as good as possible – the “mix”.

The process can include: Balancing the levels of the tracks that have been recorded.
Fine-tuning the sound of each instrument or voice using equalisation (EQ).

Therefore an original mix is a piece of media that has not been modified from its first inception.

And Extended Mix is a piece of media that has been altered by adding additional content to the original mix.

what is a remix

Then, what is a remix?

A remix is a piece of media which has been altered from its original state by adding, removing, and/or changing pieces of the item.
A song, piece of artwork, book, video, or photograph can all be remixes. The only characteristic of a remix is that it appropriates and changes other materials to create something new.

A more confused word is a edit, because there are many types of edits in music, (this is for radio).

What is an edit for radio?

In music, a radio edit is a modification, typically truncated intended to make a song more suitable for airplay, whether it be adjusted for length, profanity, subject matter, instrumentation, or form.
Radio edits may also be used for commercial single versions, which may be denoted as the 7″ version.

What is a VIP

A vip is another version. A version is just like any other artistic medium, representas a current form and/or release.
There are many types ranging from:

  • Flip: Is a remix that changes the vibe of the song completely.
  • VIP: Variation in production. Usually means that the original producer wrote the original song in a different way, like an artist remixing their own song.

music bootleg

What is a bootleg?

This is a really good question. You can see this word in a few different situations.
For a long time, in popular music, a bootleg has been an unauthorised copy of some music. That would include unauthorised concert recordings, copies of masters stolen from record company archives, or just cassettes dubbed from commercial LPs.
At various points in history, you’d find bootleg recordings as vinyl pressings, acetate pressings for DJs, as professional looking counterfeit cassettes, as obviously home-dubbed cassettes swapped by fans, or sold at markets.
Later, of course, cassettes made way for recordable CDs.

As wheat says, the term comes from smuggling and dealing in prohibited goods (for example, liquor was traded by bootleggers during America’s prohibition years).

In around 2001, a scene emerged that became known as the “bootleg scene”, or the “boot scene” — in which people combined two well known records to produce a pleasing combination.
For example Freelance Hellraiser combined an instrumental of The Strokes’ Hard to Explain and the vocal from Christina Aguillera’s Genie In A Bottle, to produce A Stroke of Genius.

These “boots” were distributed as MP3s on the Internet, and also pressed as limited release singles.

Since they didn’t have permission from any of the original copyright holders, these were bootlegs in the truest sense.

However, it’s important to understand that an unauthorised recording of a Rolling Stones concert is also a bootleg in the truest sense.

When the record companies realised the popularity and commercial potential of the early 2000s mix-and-matching-records scene.
Some of them went on to produce authorised music in the same vein. For example, Richard X’s combination of Adina Howerd’s Freak Like Me and Gary Numan’s Are “Friends” Electric was released as a single, with the vocals re-recorded by the Sugarbabes, and became a big hit. 2 Many DJs’s “As Heard on Radio Soulwax Pt. II” — a continuous mix — was audited for copyright use, and released officially with great success.

Once everything was authorised and copyright-cleared, it was no longer appropriate to refer to these as bootlegs, so somebody coined the word mashup.
Two (or more) recordings are mashed up together.

It’s also important to note that this doesn’t have to be an electronic process.
While most creators of mashups do use computer software to align samples to each other, some do it all with vinyl source material, and turntable skills.

What is a mashup?

Basically is take two songs and mash them up.

You can find also a medley.
Is similar, but rather than the songs being mixed together, they’re presented one after another.
The music of Spongebob Squarewave is the best example I can think of.


What is a dub?

Sometimes you hear producers or djs talking about a “dub”, this basically means an unreleased tune.
But, this is not exactly like this. It is, but… it’s come from a different meaning.

A dubplate is an acetate disc – usually 10 inches in diameter – used in mastering studios for quality control and test recordings before proceeding with the final master, and subsequent pressing of the record to be mass-produced on vinyl.

The “dub” in dubplate is an allusion to the plate’s use in “dubbing” or “doubling” the original version of a track.

The name dubplate also refers to an exclusive, ‘one-off’ acetate disc recording pioneered by reggae sound systems but also used by drum and bass and other electronic music producers, DJs and sound systems.

These dubplates will often be either unreleased recordings (which may or may not end up being made available to the general public) or exclusive versions or remixes of existing recordings.

They are often used as a market research tool to assess the probable sales of a tune once it is released, as they are far cheaper to produce than a pressed vinyl record.

Got it? Ok, but we miss a thing.

Sometimes in collaboration stuff, you can find some more things.

Feat. Or ft. is nearly always used for vocalists, singers and MCs, sometimes for instrumentalists, very rarely for another producer (to me that makes it seem like the second producer didn’t do much).

Ok, now you know a bit more about the drum and bass Scene, we are going to introduce us.

What is FMR ?

Easy — This web – Hahaha

forbidden musical rites

FMR is an organisation, group, brand or label made to support the artists and promoters.

  • Record Label: We bring drum and bass music, merchandising, clothing, and parties to the people.We help the promoters giving them an extra force to promote his parties and give them more hype.Because we love to make you enjoy the life. (Send your music demo now and sign with us).


  • DJ Agency: As a professional team on the scene, we help the drum n bass artist and promoters to get those rights and making an easier contact for both, with this the artist can do what they have to do, Music.And you can sign the best drum and bass djs for a budget without wasting time contacting so many people, everything synchronised from the same link, and you can get advice about the style (liquid drumandbass artists, neuro…) from the djs of our roster. (Check our 2018 artist list now).



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Forbidden Musical Rites– Youtube, Spotify, Mixcloud, Soundcloud, Blog.

Because I know that not everybody want to listen a full podcast.

You are invited to join to all our houses of FMR Radio. We will bring you all our music to the best online platforms, so for example you can listen the liquid drum and bass radio on your phone, doesn’t matter where you are.

Everyday, our artist adds the music they like to a playlist at Spotify.

(Follow now to the drum and bass Artist playlist) or (Follow now to the FMR top drum and bass playlist)

We upload studio sessions, dj sets, and podcasts to our channel at Mixcloud.

Or you can find Dnb free download tracks at our soundcloud.

You want to listen the last releases FOR FREE and NOW with a Video. Let’s go to YouTube.

And if you want to see Drum n Bass news –  Check out our Blog

And the last link I will bother you with it is ———————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————

We don’t want to bother you with all of this links and stuff, really sorry. It was just to help you.

**** Follow us in facebook, and you will see straight all the offers, videos, releases, discount codes, and everything ****

Hahahaha, I was joking, as I said at start of this page. Do whatever you want, but live and let live. Big up!! Enjoy your days!! And love drum and bass!!

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