We recently noted Seven Lions’ genre-bending abilities, but Kill Paris takes the idea to a new level. By effortlessly fusing R&B and dubstep, Kill Paris has succeeded at combining soul and electronic music. His self-dubbed brand of “baby-making music” is both sensual and stupendous, combining sentimental lyrics with bodacious bass. “Baby Come Back” pays homage to the Player’s 1979 original, and like all of Kill Paris’ music, it is available for free on his SoundCloud. If you’re digging his style, make sure to catch the new OWSLA signee on the upcoming OWSLA Tour.
You May Also Like
- Following the release of OWSLA's Worldwide Broadcast compilation, Skrillex gathered together a [...]
- Skrillex's remix of "Red Lips" was one of the most anticipated releases of the year and did not [...]
- Riding the highs of success on this year's numerous commercial successes, Skrillex, a recent [...]
- Just over a year after their debut full-length record, Knife Party are back with their [...]
Dancing Astronaut is teaming up with A Club Called Rhonda to give away two pairs of tickets to the upcoming Rhondavous: A Lover’s Ball, featuring Bonobo, Guy Gerber, The Martinez Brothers, Horse Meat Disco and more.
Gryffin may have built his career by way of some chart-topping remixes, but he’s since turned his attention to original productions. His debut single, “Heading Home,” finally arrived in January, enlisting Australian vocalist Josef Salvat. In celebration of the single, we’ve
Skrillex has teamed up with fellow LA-based producer TEAM EZY and vocalist NJOMZA to create an emotional 4-minute garage track.
There is an inherent duality in Alex Ridha. Onstage, Boys Noize subjects his audience to a musical experience that ranges from vitriolic, to cerebral, to robotic, and everything in between.
Three years ago Ultra Europe was little more than proof of concept, a viability test for the growing Croatian tourism industry and Ultra’s worldwide ambitions.
Instagram unveils its first-ever music handle, @music.