Expansion Team Dubstep Podcast

A great laid back Dubstep mix from Expansion Team featuring many of the Uk’s leading lights of the dubstep scene including Benga, Digital Mystikz, Kode9 and Skream. there’s been a lot of talk about who is going to be the winner from the dubstep scene people including me were saying Benga but now I’m not sure as Burial is kiling it, what’s your view?
Original Post www.expansionbroadcast.com

rack Listing

  1. Drum Tribe- TRG
  2. Tribulations Vol. 2- DJG
  3. Shake Out Your Demons- Digital Mystikz
  4. Make Me- Skream
  5. Den Of Drumz- Kode 9
  6. Deep Inside- Quest
  7. Find My Way- Kode 9
  8. Geddeon- Tunnidge
  9. Calm Before the Storm- Cyrus
  10. Entity- Headhunter
  11. Kameleon- 2562
  12. Fever- Vaccine
  13. Circulate- 2562
  14. Drop The Waste- Headhunter
  15. Night- Benga & Coki
  16. Size 3 Remix- Skream
  17. Konfusion- Kode 9 (Vocal Mix)
  18. Da Wrath- Digital Mystikz (Souljahz VIP Mix)
  19. Some Way Through This- Skream

The Monster Maggot Dubstep Podcast for The Urban Shop

A dubstep Podcast form your favorite urban blog see we do do other stuff as well as bring you the best links to news from the gutter
Original Post the-urban-shop.blogspot.com
Thxs to Monster Maggot from this weeks podcast 100% dubstep, it’s mainly old school dubstep with a regga feel so not to heavy, I think any dubstep fans will know every track on there and if you not sure about dubstep maybe this is the place to start.
Step 2 it – Pinch ft Rudey Lee
Anti War Dub – Digital Mystikz
Deep Concentration – Skream
Truly Dread – Skream
Jah Red Gold and Green – Disrupt
Ancient Memories (Skream remix) – Digital Mystikz
Bablon Timewarp – Skream vs Hijak
Root – Loefah
0800 Dub – Kode 9 ft Spaceape
Tubby Rom Module – Disrupt
Smiley Face – Skream
J Dub – Boxcutter
Too Many Freedoms – Amit
Kingstown – Kode9
Crusher Dub – Vex’d
Let Go Mi Shirt – Cotti ft Kingpin
Soul-Jah Boogie – Sub Vesion
Monsoon – Skream

Skream in The Sun

Is Dubstep really that big now that we see it in The Sun? Anyway they do manage to chat with Skream and plug a few names, names and radio stations so check out the complete article and check his picture he look 12, I need to stay up all night in clubs djing if that’s what it does for you.
Original Post www.thesun.co.uk
Star in the making ... Skream

Starting out life as reggae-influenced garage in the late nineties, it has
slowly morphed into its current state as a genre that draws on a variety of
different musical influences, from jazz and electro, to indie and hip hop.

One of the key players in the dubstep scene is SKREAM (AKA Ollie
Jones), a prolific DJ/producer hailing from Croydon.

“Apart from myself, key players in the scene would have to be KODE9,
PLASTICIAN…that’s just the ones I can think of off the top of my

“Club-wise you’ve got Stealth in Nottingham, the Tuesday club in
Sheffield, the West Indian Centre in Leeds, Mass in Brixton, and Forward at
Plastic People in Shoreditch.”

Benga Newstep download

came a cross this downlowd for the Benga Newstep album it’s in 2 parts gotta be worth a listen.
Part 1 Part 2

Original Post www.boomkat.com
Widely regarded as one of the founding forefathers of the scene known as
Dubstep, after early heads like El-B and Steve Gurley had laid the
foundations on swung garage beats and post jungle rhythms along came Benga and Big
Apple records. With ‘Newstep’ Benga delivers 15 rhythms previously only
available direct from the man himself, now fully released as an essential
document in the history of dubstep. Stylistically very close to the fruity
flutes and skankin’ bass sound of Skream (with whom he collaborated on ‘the
judgement’ and ‘hydro’ for Big Apple) Benga’s influence is indelibly marked
on the productions of everyone from Omen to Digital Mystikz. There’s no
point in covering the tracks one by one; each and every one is a killer,
definitive article of South London pressure, collated for your pleasure.

Dubstep resource

a great little dubstep resource site and it’s kept relevant by us so get on it
Original Post www.squidoo.com

Dubstep’s early roots are in the more experimental releases of UK garage producers, seeking to incorporate elements of dub reggae into the South London-based 2-step sub-genre. These experiments often ended up on the B-side similar to what happened with dub and reggae.