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  Artist Title Label Price

Peshay

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Truly

A Truly (Peshay & Flytronix Mix) (7:21)
B Truly (Farley & Heller Main Vocal) (12:13)

Blue (Island)

Cat No: 12PFA 4
Released: 1999

£5.00

Wagon Christ

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Ataride / Tomorrow Acid

A Ataride (6:53)
B1 Tomorrow Acid (3:40)
B2 Sopping Shitty (2:52)
B3 King's Lyn (3:51)

Ninja Tune

Cat No: ZEN 12101
Released: 2001

£6.50

Various

Format: Vinyl Triple 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Points In Time 003 -

A –PFM Dreams
B –LTJ Bukem & Peshay 19.5 (Reprise)
C –New Balance Reflections
D –Q Project Solar System
E –Axis (5) One In Ten
F –Universal Live Session

Good Looking Records

Cat No: GLRPIT003LP
Released: 1999

£15.00

Chris.Su & Stress Level & TC1

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Satisfy (TC1 & Stress Level Remix) / Sonar Heat

A Chris.Su Satisfy (TC1 & Stress Level Remix)
AA Stress Level & TC1 Sonar Heat

Critical Recordings

Cat No: CRIT018
Released: 2005

£4.00

Pressure Drop & Anita Jarrett

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Got To Be For Real (Mixes By Grooverider)

A1 Got To Be For Real (Grooverider Vocal) (6:37)
B1 Got To Be For Real (Grooverider Dub) (6:34)

Higher Ground

Cat No: HG012
Released: 1998

£4.50

Matt Domino

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Duet / Sepia

A Duet
B Sepia

Bingo Beats

Cat No: BINGO 053
Released: 2006

£4.50

Devize & 3A

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Once Again / We Dunno

A Once Again (6:00)
AA We Dunno (6:26)

31 Records

Cat No: 31R028
Released: 2005

£4.50

Dom & Roland

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Killa Bullet / Dumbo

X Killa Bullet
Y Dumbo

Moving Shadow

Cat No: SHADOW 135
Released: 1999

£5.00

Kamanchi

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Back To Da Boogie / Disaster Must Fall

A Back To Da Boogie
AA Disaster Must Fall

Full Cycle Records

Cat No: FCY 049
Released: 2003

£3.00

Drumsound & Simon 'Bassline' Smith

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Ruffkut / Apocalypse

A Drumsound & Simon "Bassline" Smith Ruffkut
B Future Tech Apocalypse

Urban Takeover

Cat No: URBTAKE 27
Released: 2001

£4.50

DJ Samurai

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Sound With Fire / Artemis

A Sound With Fire
AA Artemis

Frequency

Cat No: FQY026
Released: 2006

£5.00

Cause 4 Concern

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Dub Funk / Uncomfortable

A Dub Funk (6:38)
AA Uncomfortable (6:15)

Cause 4 Concern

Cat No: C4C010
Released: 2005

£4.50

Vague & ES

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Misfit / Deep In Da Woods

A Vague (2) Misfit
AA ES (2) Deep In Da Woods

R-Sound

Cat No: RSOUND001
Released: 2005

£4.50

Q Project

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Nation 2 Nation / Living With Beaker

A Nation 2 Nation
AA Living With Beaker

Hospital Records

Cat No: NHS75
Released: 2004

£4.50

D. Kay & Epsilon

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Drum & Bass

Come Easy / Velvet Skies

A Come Easy
B Velvet Skies

Defunked

Cat No: DFUNKD019
Released: 2003

£4.50

Page of 286 next >>

Information on the Drum & Bass genre

Drum and bass (commonly abbreviated to D&B or DnB) is a type of electronic dance music which emerged in the mid 1990s. The genre is characterized by fast breakbeats (typically between 160–190 bpm, occasional variation is noted in older compositions), with heavy bass, sub-bass lines, and occasional infra-bass lines. Drum and bass began as an offshoot of the United Kingdom rave scene of the very early 1990s. Over the first decade of its existence, the incorporation of elements from various musical genres led to many permutations in its overall style.

In the late 1980s and early 1990s, a growing nightclub culture gave birth to a new electronic music style called Rave music, which combined regular beats alongside broken, syncopated beats, strong basslines and a faster tempo than that of house music. By 1991, musical tracks made up of only "broken" beats began to be known as "jungle", branching off into a separate musical genre (circa 1991-1992) popular at raves and on pirate radio in urban Britain.

These tracks often combined ragga vocal tracks with broken beats and bass lines. By 1994 jungle began to gain mainstream popularity and fans of the music (known as junglists) became a recognizable part of British youth subculture. After being further developed, the sound took on a very urban, raggamuffin sound, incorporating dancehall ragga-style MC chants, dub basslines, but also increasingly complex, high tempo rapid fire breakbeat percussion. At this time jungle began to be associated with criminals and criminal activity and perhaps as a reaction or perhaps independently of this, producers began to draw away from the ragga style and create what they labeled drum and bass. There is no clear point at which jungle became drum and bass, though most jungle producers continue to produce what they call drum and bass.

As the music style became more polished and sophisticated, it began to shift from pirate to commercial radio and gain widespread acceptance (circa 1995-1997). It also began to split into recognizable subgenres such as jump-up. As a lighter sound of drum and bass began to win over the musical mainstream, many producers continued to work on the other end of the spectrum. This resulted in a series of releases offering a dark, technical sound which drew more influence from techno music and the soundscapes of science fiction and anime films, this subgenre became known as techstep (circa 1997-1998).

Towards the turn of the millennium, the UK garage sound emerged and quickly eclipsed drum and bass in popularity. Drawing a key part of its inspiration from drum and bass, it was commonly believed that UK garage was a replacement of the genre and statements were made to the effect that "drum and bass is dead". However, consistent development of the genre proved otherwise. The appearance of the liquid funk and other subgenres brought a wave of new artists with new ideas and techniques, supporting continual evolution of the genre. Drum and bass is perhaps not well-known as a genre, but makes frequent, unrecognized appearances in the mainstream such as in television commercials, as well as being a major influence for other musical styles and some of its artists (notably Goldie).