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  Artist Title Label Price

DJ Slam

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage


A Believe (Club Mix) (5:57)
B Believe (Hard Dub) (5:48)

Ruff On Wax Recordings

Cat No: ROWT-2004
Released: 2000


Sounds Of Blackness

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage

The Pressure

A1 The Pressure (U.B.P. Classic Club Mix)
A2 The Pressure (U.B.P. Dub)
B1 The Pressure (Cevin's High Pressure Mix)
B2 The Pressure (Pressure Valve Bonus)


Cat No: 582 489-1
Released: 1997


Sneaker Pimps

Format: Coloured Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage


A1 Sick (Dom T Main Mix) (3:59)
B1 Sick (X Men Vocal Mix) (4:34)
B2 Sick (Gonzales "Games" Remix) (3:58)

Tommy Boy

Cat No: TBV 2310
Released: 2002


Warren Stacey

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage

My Girl, My Girl

A1 My Girl, My Girl (LP Version) (3:21)
A2 My Girl, My Girl (Ignorants Remix) (5:08)
B1 My Girl, My Girl (Oris Jay Underground Dub) (5:29)

Def Soul

Cat No: 5889931
Released: 2001


Break Point & Jon Banfield

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage

Whenever You Want Me - (DISC 2 ONLY)

C Whenever You Want Me (Bobbi & Steve Dub Mix)
D1 Whenever You Want Me (M&S Remix)
D2 Whenever You Want Me (Jazz-N-Groove Remix)

Klub Zoo International Music

Cat No: KZR6
Released: 1996



Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage


A Corazon

Not On Label

Cat No: WHOOSH - 1
Released: 1998


DJ Treble T

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage

They Call Me

A1 They Call Me (DJ Switch Mix)
A2 They Call Me (The G Mix)
B1 They Call Me (Tee's 2 Step Dub Mix)
B2 They Call Me (Radio Mix)


Cat No: ATT02
Released: 2001


Chanté Moore

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage

Straight Up

A Straight Up (Sunship Remix Vocal) (5:27)
B1 Straight Up (Junior's Remix) (7:54)
B2 Straight Up (Radio Edit) (3:45)

MCA Records

Cat No: MCST 40250
Released: 2000



Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage


A1 Rumours (K.O. 12" Mix) (4:51)
A2 Feelin' Me (3:51)
B1 Rumours (Ed Case & Carl H. Vocal) (4:38)
B2 Rumours (Ed Case & Carl H. Dub) (5:00)


Cat No: 12COOL 352
Released: 2000


Todd Edwards

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage

Beckon Call

A Beckon Call (2002 Original Version)
B Beckon Call (2003 Praise Version)

i! Records

Cat No: IR-254
Released: 2003


Gwyn Jay Allen

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage

I Luv U Babe

A I Luv U Babe (Original Version) (4:12)
B1 I Luv U Babe (Houz Mix) (4:54)
B2 I Luv U Babe (Luvvdub) (5:42)

Atlantic Jaxx

Cat No: JAXX016
Released: 2001


State Of Mind

Format: Vinyl Double 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage

Take Control inc MJ Cole mixes


Ministry Of Sound

Cat No: MOSP124


Mighty Dub Katz

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage

Magic Carpet Ride *romo

A Magic Carpet Ride (RIP Grooves) (6:48)
Remix - R.I.P. Productions
B1 Magic Carpet Ride (Andy Mowat Remix) (6:02)
Remix - Andy Mowat
B2 Magic Carpet Ride (RIP Grooves Dub) (6:31)
Remix - R.I.P. Productions


Cat No: FXXDJ 306


Irv Gotti

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage

Down 4 U (D'n'D Remixes)

A1 Down 4 U (D'n'D Vocal Mix) (5:30)
A2 Down 4 U (D'n'D Blockhead Dub) (5:24)
B Down 4 U (D'n'D Conemelt Mix) (5:47)

Murder Inc Records

Released: 2002
Out Of Stock

Deni Hines

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Garage


A1 Joy (Eric Kupper 12" Vocal)
Remix - Eric Kupper
A2 Joy (Eric Kupper Dub)
Remix - Eric Kupper
B1 Joy (Scott Garcia Mix)
Remix - Scott Garcia

(supplied by Decman)
B2 Joy (Radio Edit)

Mushroom Records

Cat No: MUSH30T2


Page of 293 next >>

Information on the UK Garage genre

UK garage (also known as UKG or simply garage) is a genre of electronic dance music originating from the United Kingdom in the mid-1990s. UK garage is a descendant of house music which orinated in Chicago & New York US by African Americans. . UK garage usually features a distinctive syncopated 4-4 percussive rhythm with 'shuffling' hi-hats and beat-skipping kick drums. Garage tracks also commonly feature 'chopped up' and time-shifted or pitch-shifted vocal samples complementing the underlying rhythmic structure. UK garage is often associated with the hardcore continuum. UK garage was largely subsumed into other styles of music and production in the mid-2000s, notably within hip-hop and urban music. It also spawned multiple off-shoots including Grime, Dubstep and Bassline.

In the UK, where jungle was very popular at the time, garage was played in a second room at jungle events. DJs started to speed up garage tracks to make them more suitable for the jungle audience in the UK. The media started to call this tempo-altered type of garage music "speed garage", 4x4 and 2-step's predecessor. DJs would usually play dub versions (arrangements without vocals) of garage tracks, because pitch-shifting vocals could sometimes render the music unrecognizable (although sped up and time stretched vocals were an important part of the early jungle sound, and later played a key role in speed garage). The absence of vocals left space in the music for MCs, who started rhyming to the records. Since then MCs have become one of the vital aspects of Speed and UK garage parties and records. Early promoters of speed garage included the Dreem Team and Tuff Jam and pirate radio stations like London Underground, Ice FM, Magic Fm, Mac Fm, Upfront Fm, and Freek Fm. During its initial phase, the speed garage scene was also known as "the Sunday scene", as initially speed garage promoters could only hire venues on Sunday evenings (venue owners preferred to save Friday and Saturday nights for more popular musical styles). Labels whose outputs would become synonymous with the emerging speed garage sound included Confetti, Public Demand, 500 Rekords, Spread Love and VIP. Debate continues to rage over the first true speed garage record; contenders include "So More (I Refuse)" by Industry Standard, "Love Bug" by Ramsey and Fen, 'RIP Groove' by Double-99, and Armand van Helden's remix of Tori Amos's "Professional Widow". Speed garage tracks were characterised by a sped-up house-style beat, complimented by the rolling snares and reverse-warped basslines that were popular with the drum & bass producers of the time. Speed garage already incorporated many aspects of today's UK garage sound like sub-bass lines, ragga vocals, spin backs and reversed drums. What changed over time, until the so called 2-step sound emerged, was the addition of further funky elements like R&B vocals, more shuffled beats and a different drum pattern. The most radical change from speed garage to 2-step was the removal of the 2nd and 4th bass kick from each bar. Although tracks with only two kick drum beats to a bar are perceived as being slower than the traditional four-to-the-floor beat, the listener's interest is maintained by the introduction of syncopating bass lines and the percussive use of other instruments such as pads and strings.

Among those credited with honing the speed garage sound, Todd Edwards, is often cited as a seminal influence on the UK garage sound. The producer from New Jersey introduced a new way of working with vocals. Instead of having full verses and choruses, he picked out vocal phrases and played them like an instrument, using sampling technology. Often, individual syllables were reversed or pitch-shifted. This type of vocal treatment is still a key characteristic of the UK garage style.

The UK's counterpart to Todd Edwards was MJ Cole, a classically trained oboe and piano player, who had a string of chart and underground hits in the late 1990s and early 2000s, most notably with "Sincere" and "Crazy Love". MJ Cole won a BBC Young Musician of the year.

Arguably one of the earliest examples of a 2-step track is 'Never Gonna Let You Go' by Tina Moore. Jess Jackson was responsible for many garage records but one which stood out was "Hobsons Choice". The B Side of this record changed the UK garage scene from funky and soulful to dark and bassy.

Another example of the evolution in 2 step was the release of "Troublesome" by Shy Cookie and DJ Luck, in which non sampled 2 step beats were merged with a full ragga vocal (performed by ragga artist Troublesome).

The producer duos Shanks & Bigfoot with Sweet Like Chocolate and The Artful Dodger, aka Pete Devereux and Mark Hill, who (together with Craig David) were very successful with the track "Re-rewind", which became an anthem for the 2-step scene, and got onto BBC Top Of The Pops. After the platinum-selling success of Shanks & Bigfoot's Sweet Like Chocolate released the year before, the floodgates had been opened. Although Re-rewind was denied a #1 position by Cliff Richard, it was also a platinum seller, one of the garage scene's first and last.