Viewport width =
February 23, 2009 | by  | in Music |
Share on FacebookShare on Google+Pin on PinterestTweet about this on Twitter

Let’s Get Nasty

DJ Freq Nasty,
Sandwiches,
Tuesday March 5th

DJ Freq Nasty’s music is everything you loved about ’90s techno and more. For those with a love of nostalgic dance music that has a slight new-age/trance twist to it: DJ Freq Nasty is the gig you must go to during VUWSA Orientation 2009.

DJ Freq Nasty is an ex-pat kiwi who has been touring the UK and USA since 1991, developing a solid fan-base worldwide. He has played at a huge range of internationally acclaimed festivals such as Burning Man in the Nevada desert and has finally decided to return to his homeland Aotearoa, land of the long white cloud, to dazzle us all with his slick beats and phat sound at Wellington’s famous Sandwiches. He has been identified as being one of the pioneers of a particular style of dance/dub/techno/hip-hop that has been coined ‘breakbeat’, a genre that has taken the dance world by storm.

DJ Freq Nasty has a solid bassline as the foundation of his music, with layers of other tracks and samples weaving in and out, building energy that climaxes not once, not twice, but time and time again. The tempo is high. Freq Nasty’s music contains an intense energy which the body cannot resist reacting to, and if you love convulsing in the club then this is an act not to be missed.

Having a strong interaction with the audience is after all what makes seeing Freq Nasty live worth it. However if you tried to accentuate all these rhythms at once it might make you look slightly odd.

Share on FacebookShare on Google+Pin on PinterestTweet about this on Twitter

About the Author ()

Comments are closed.

Recent posts

  1. Losing Metiria
  2. Blind Spot
  3. Aspie on Campus
  4. Issue 17
  5. Australian Sexual Assault Report Released
  6. The Swimmer
  7. European Students Association Re-emerges
  8. Can of Worms!
  9. A Monster Calls — J. A. Bayona
  10. Snapchat is a Girl’s Best Friend and Other Shit Chat
LOCKED-OUT

Editor's Pick

Locked Out

: - SPONSORED - The first prisons in New Zealand were established in the 1840s, and there are now 18 prisons nationwide.¹ According to the Department of Corrections, the prison population was 10,035 in March — of which, 50.9% are Māori, 32.0% are Pākehā, 11.0% are Pasifika, a