Recently formed duo Jus Jack & Oza teased their chemistry with their previous progressive offering, “Housid,” but are due to steal the limelight this time around. Without their rough-around-the-edges, acid-laden sound, the duo turn up the dial for a big room gem fitting for Tiësto‘s Musical Freedom imprint. “Love Is The Answer” comes with a vocal from Blessid Union of Souls that gives life to the echoing chord builds, and that formula is once again boosted with a remix from Tiësto himself — a production that won’t land on Club Life Volume 3: Stockholm, but still packs a similar punch. All proceeds from the purchase of “Love is the Answer” will be donated to the charity Childhood curated by Princess Madeline of Sweden.
Frequent collaborators Jus Jack and Oza have taken a break from their acid-tinged tracks for something a little sweeter. The duo took the vocal stems and piano intro from Blessid Union of Souls’ 1995 melancholy hit “I Believe” and spun it into an uplifting progressive house ballad with a sweeping melody. The track marks the duo’s debut on Tiesto’s Musical Freedom Records, and the label head himself gave the tune a mix, putting his own stadium spin on the sound. A big room collision of nineties meets nu teens, both tracks will be available May 20th on Beatport.
Back with his first solo production of 2013, Tiësto has taken to his Musical Freedom imprint for “Take Me.” Featuring Kyler England on vocals, “Take Me” embodies Tiësto’s big room flare and makes for a fated summer season anthem. While anthemic and crafted for festival stages, there is a trace of Tiësto’s signature sound that dates back some years. The standalone release comes ahead of Club Life Volume 3: Stockholm, where “Take Me” will be accompanied by a compilation full of similar hits on June 18th.
Montreal’s Paris & Simo have quickly made exception to their nations humble guise over electronic dance music. With collaborative offering “Brainfire” alongside ANSOL set to drop later this month, Tiësto took to the airwaves with a new hint at the duos rapidly developed studio repertoire Having already made a considerable dent in the peak time skyline, “Chaa” provides a worthy extension of melodically fuelled electro house that shies away from the genres more upfront comfort zone. Hit more to hear the duo’s latest studio offering.
The third edition of Tiësto‘s Club Life compilation series is just over a month away from release. After revealing the tracklist for Stockholmas packed with future anthems, he’s sharing a five-track mini-mix that includes three original productions, the recent Musical Freedom offering of “Compromise,” and the album’s funkiest and most unexpected beat from Pelari. In the mix of Tiësto-crafted records is his collaboration with Dyro, “Paradise,” the most promising song moving into the summer season. Identify all five tracks with the listing below the break and pre-order the album today.
The genre-defiant anthem from Showtek and Noisecontrollers has gone from one of the most heavily circulated tracks in recent memory to a solidified top track of 2013. “Get Loose” comes fresh with a remix from Tiësto, who ditches the status quo and toys with the bpm-shifting nature of the production. His rendition was one of the most played records at Ultra this year, months before the release date, and the hype has finally come to fruition.
Baggi Begovic brings his talents to Tiësto’s Musical Freedom after unleashing his latest dance floor killer, “Owner Of A Lonely Heart,” last month via Erick Morillo’s Subliminal imprint. Flaunting his big room production abilities, Baggi presents “Compromise,” his latest solo effort that has been released on its own this week, but will be featured on Tiësto’s Club Life Volume 3: Stockholmthis summer. Fitting the compilation’s festival-oriented nature, “Compromise” comes as a teaser for “Love and Run,” Baggi’s collaboration with Tiësto produced for the forthcoming installment of Club Life.
Following last year’s Club Life Volume 2: Miami, Tiësto crosses the atlantic for the third installment of his compilation series, announcing Club Life Volume 3: Stockholm. Another album packed with big-room gems, the latest from the famed series brings some of the years most popular tracks and meets them with unreleased future hits.While its predecessor featured massive remixes from Tiësto such as “Paradise” and “Someobody That I Used To Know,” Stockholm delivers with his renditions of “Clarity,” “Sweet Nothing,” Icona Pop’s “I Love It.”
Aside from his collaboration with Quintion and Alvaro for one of Ultra’s anthems and a slew of remixes, Tiësto has yet to out a standalone production in 2013. That is until now, as he’s previewed his forthcoming original record, “Take Me,” a big room gem with signature flare and vocal efforts from Kyler England. Having made way for colleagues all year, Tiësto carves a May 14th slot out of his Musical Freedom imprint to unleash “Take Me” on the summer.
While Las Vegas has successfully entrapped the meteoric rise of dance music popularity, the White Island has been left to come up with new business strategies to attract global audiences. The New York Times analyzes Ibiza’s legendary 40-year-old club, Pacha, in the wake of America’s music renaissance, touching on the ballooning costs associated with DJs and how to counteract the movement. The article centers around José and Ricardo Urgell, the 75 and 65-year-old brothers who have owned the venue since its humble disco beginnings.
“The DJs wanted more money to play less,” said José Urgell, “It was an abuse. We had to come up with a new plan because the old one was going to explode.”