is a DJ / Production team based in Philadelphia and Los Angeles. Rhythmic, feel good electronic music is what we're all about. From festivals and nightclubs to radio and mixtapes, we explore the good side of EDM. UGLYBASS Unzipped is our weekly broadcast on Dash Radio's LOUD Station.
Francis “Frankie Knuckles” Nicholls is without argument, The Godfather of House Music and certainly one of the most important figures in the genre. Born in 1955 in The Bronx, NY, he was a teen in the early to mid 70s. This is when Frankie and his friend Larry Levan began frequenting discos in NYC. Both textile design students at FIT, the two began Djing at The Continental Baths and The Gallery, two of the most important discos in the early days.
After Frankie moved to Chicago in the late 1970s, his friend Robert Williams opened what became The Warehouse in ’77, a members-only club for black gay men. This came with an opportunity for Frankie to play there on a regular basis, honing his skills and style as a taste maker. His mix of disco classics, indie-soul, rock, Euro-disco, and more caused the locals to refer to this style as “Warehouse Music” now shortened to be named “House Music”. With Knuckles’ popularity growing, the club began attracting a straighter, more diverse (white) audience causing the owner to discontinue his membership policy. Frankie then stopped his residency there and opened The Power Plant club in 1982. The same year, he was introduced to Jamie Principle by Jose “Louie” Gomez.
In ’83, Derrick May (Detroit) sold Frankie his first drum machine. Frankie then layered his live mixes of disco classics with bare drum sounds defining the early sound of Chicago house music. Many producers mimicked this technique and took it into studios by 1985.
With the closing of The Power Plant in 1987, Knuckles found himself in the UK as Chicago house music artists were in high demand with the success of the new genre. He played a residency at Delirium in London for 4 months before a stint in NYC producing, remixing, and recording. Frankie helped put out the Jamie Principle tunes “Your Love” and “Baby Wants To Ride” on vinyl after playing the unreleased dubs on reel-to-reel for a full year in his sets to receptive crowds. He then appeared as a co-producer on the Pet Shop Boys “I Want a Dog” on their third album. As house continued developing so did Knuckles experience as a producer. Chip E. then began mentoring Frankie, helping him produce a remake of Teddy Pendergrass' “You Can’t Hide From Yourself” followed by “Tears” with Robert Owens of Fingers Inc and Satoshi Tomiie.
Frankie partnered with David Morales for Def Mix Productions and dropped his debut album “Beyond The Mix” in 1991 on Virgin Records. This project included the seminal work, “The Whistle Song” which hit number one on the US Dance Chart. In the early '90s, Frankie held a DJ residency at Genesis (Osaka, Japan) and soon, Junior Vasquez took a break from The Sound Factory in Manhattan and Frankie took over, launching a successful NYC residency. In 1996 Frankie was inducted into the Chicago Gay & Lesbian Hall of Fame and in he ’97 won a Grammy Award for Remixer of the Year (Non-Classical).
In the mid ‘90s and well into the 2000s, Frankie Knuckles was in demand as a remixer, reworking everyone from Michael Jackson and Luther Vandross to Toni Braxton and Diana Ross. His productions are globally recognized as some of the most important works in dance music. So much so, in 2004, Chicago named the old Warehouse intersection of Jefferson St. & Jackson Blvd. “Frankie Knuckles Way” in addition to Barack Obama declaring August 25th as “Frankie Knuckles Day”. Finally, in 2005, he was inducted into the Dance Music Hall of Fame. After Frankie Knuckles passed away due to complications with Type II diabetes, Defected Records released a retrospective comp., “House Masters: Frankie Knuckles” featuring a track list selected by the legend himself before he passed on. Shortly after that, a version of “Baby Wants To Ride” was released by Underworld, Heller, & Farley marking the 1 year anniversary of his death and the tune reached number one on the UK Official Vinyl Singles Chart, proving that Frankie’s footprint, left on popular dance music the world over, is here to stay.
Kerri Chandler hails from East Orange, NJ. He grew up privileged to have a rich experience with music having a DJ as a father. Getting schooled at an early age on the origins of disco, soul, and the NYC underground garage sound, he played his first DJ gigs at age 13 at the Rally Racquet Club in his home town of East Orange. By the next year, a 14 year old Kerri would begin interning in recording studios and producing his first music. He released his first single entitled “SuperLover/Get It Off” back in 1990 and licensed it to Atlantic Records in 1991.
He founded Madhouse Records the following year in 1992 and began releasing various projects beginning with the Panic EP. Even though he was running his own label by then, he continued to release music on other labels. One of which was the “Atmosphere EP” on Shelter Recordings in 1993. Kerri “Kaoz 6:23” Chandler kept busy dropping several releases between 1994 and ’95 including the “Ionosphere” EP, the “Finger Printz” EP, and a collaboration with Arnold Jarvis entitled “Inspiration”. in 1996, he released the acclaimed Trionisphere Parts I and II on the iconic King Street label.
Kerri established himself in the 90s house era as a soulful, groovy beacon of light in the underground without compromising himself for commercial success. Because of this, his music fits perfectly everywhere from house party basements in NYC to outdoor jams in South Africa and festival stages in Europe. Known for his innovation with technology as a producer, DJ, and vocalist, he constantly digs back into his upbringing around traditional African American music. Kerri remains focused on the positive vibes of soulful house music and is known to put his spirituality first, praying before making each record. He’s in tune with how his free spirit affects each song he develops, intentionally creating loose, funky grooves instead of the mechanical repetition many dance music producers create. With half a dozen+ widely played releases every year from 1995 - the present, it would be impossible to say Kerri hasn’t captured the vibe that audiences crave around the globe with his records. And his collaborative works with such artists as Roy Ayers and Dennis Ferrer have become certified dance classics.
Kerri Chandler has recorded, produced, and remixed under the names: A Night With Dick, Creative Violence, Erik Launcher, Koaz, Kaoz 6:23, Kamar, Matrix, Panic, Paper Mache, S. Darling, The Ruff House Boys, and Three Generations. Groups he’s appeared in include, Afro Elements, Art of Origin, Bassmental, Gate-Ah, Jerome Sydenham & Kerri Chandler, Stratosphere, The Songstress, Third Generation and more. With a discography so long, 10 posts would barely scratch the surface, we’ll just recommend our top 3 favorite Kerri productions and suggest you explore the rest of his catalogue HERE.
Ultra Nate is dance music royalty. Born in Havre de Grace, Maryland in 1968, she was raised listening to everyone from Marvin Gaye to Boy George. She set off her career in ’91 and signed her first deal with Warner Brothers in England. She entitled her first album “Blue Notes In The Basement”. It included 4 singles; “It’s Over Now”, “Deeper Love (Missing You)”, “is It Love”, and “Rejoicing”. In 1993, she followed up her debut with “One Woman’s Insanity” expanding and working with Nellee Hooper and D’Influence in addition to The Basement Boys who produced her previous work. This project was released at a time when Robin S. and Crystal Waters were having huge mainstream success with dance/pop singles. Although Nate’s singles “How Long” and “Show Me” reached the top of the dance charts, her albums didn’t move a huge number of units and she soon left the label. The decision was mutual as Warner Bros wanted Ultra to move in a less house direction. She soon moved onto release music on iconic house labels King Street and Strictly Rhythm.
in 1997, Ultra Nate released the huge mainstream hit entitled “Free” produced by Mood II Swing. It reached 75 on the US Billboard 100, peaked at number 4 in the UK, number 10 on the Canadian Singles Charts, and helped establish the “Situation Critical” (1998) LP at 17 on the UK album charts. The album also featured “Found A Cure” which is the tune Nate is most widely known for as well as “New Kind of Medicine”. The same year “Release The Pressure”, also on the album, was featured on the soundtrack for The 24 Hour Woman along with 3 new club mixes. in 2001 she followed up this success with the “Stranger Than Fiction” album now working with Mood II Swing, Attica Blues, and 4Hero. One of the stand out songs from this release was “Twisted” also featured on the 4Hero Remixed project.
In 2004, Nate contributed the beautiful song, “Wonderful Place” to the Underground Dance Artists United For Life compilation “Keep Hope Alive”. The same year she teamed up with Gerry DeVeaux releasing music as Ultra Devoted. They dropped the singles “Feel Love”, “Time of Our Lives”, and “Brass In Pocket”. The following year she collaborated with Guadino and with Stonebridge having more mainstream success with the dance hit “Freak On”. In 2006, she created her own Blufire Records imprint and partnered with Tommy Boy Records to release “Love’s the Only Drug” which reached number 2 on the iTunes Hot Dance Club Play chart. She then did a cover of the Pointer Sisters classic “Automatic” and that went on to reach number 1 on the same chart in 2007. Following these successes, she released “Give It All You Got” with Chris Willis which reached number 1 on Billboard.
In 2010 Bob Sinclair remixed “Free” giving the anthem new life. She also collaborated with Michelle Williams (Destiny’s Child), Quentin Harris, and Tony Moran around the same time. With even more releases between 2011 and 2015, and a residency at Space in Ibiza, Ultra Nate has been no stranger to a busy schedule. With a lengthy discography and list of accomplishments, her momentum is sure to continue on for years to come. www.ultranate.com for more info.
King Britt is a Philadelphia icon. Born in 1968, he established himself fairly early as a musical presence in Philly as the import buyer for Tower Records. After graduating from Central High School, he took the job there and became a huge asset for the company and the city due to his extensive knowledge of dance music from around the world. He continued his education at Temple University where he studied marketing and business. in 1990 he started his first DJ residency at Philadelphia clubs, Silk City and Revival. The two gigs helped shape dance music in the city and established King as a mainstay in the nightlife scene. After teaming up with Josh Wink, he produced his first commercial release for Strictly Rhythm entitled “Tribal Confusion.”
In 1992, King began DJing for Grammy Award winning group Digable Planets and embarked on a world tour with the legendary Sade. After touring from ’92-’94, King and Wink started Ovum Recordings and dropped King Britt’s “Supernatural” featuring Philadelphia poet, Ursula Rucker. The tune became a classic in the international rave scene and a club mainstay in the US.
Britt formed the collective, Sylk130 in 1998 and released the debut album “When The Funk Hits The Fan” on Ovum/Columbia. The project went Gold and received worldwide critical acclaim taking King Britt’s career to another level. The second Sylk130 project, more focused on the influence of King’s heroes from the 80s dance era, was released in 2001 and featured De La Soul, Alison Moyet, Grover Washington Jr., Lady Alma, and more. The same year, King resigned from Ovum and went onto pursue more production work on his own. He began taking on gigs remixing everyone from Tori Amos, Quincy Jones, and Miles Davis to The Isley Bros., Saul Williams, Macy Gray, Wendy & Lisa, among many others. In 2002, he released “Adventures in Lo-Fi” as part of BBE’s legendary Beat Generation Series. in 2005, he produced the acclaimed new take on Sister Gertrude Morgan’s “Preservation Hall” which went on to be featured on True Blood, Miami Vice, Live Without Dead Time, and the AdBusters Compilation. The following year, King did a more techno-focused project under the name The Nova Dream Sequence on Compost Recordings which was praised by legends Carl Craig and Derrick May.
King created the Intricate Beauty album in 2010 for Nervous Recordings and in 2014 composed “The Phoenix” by Fhloston Paradigm for the forward thinking Hyperdub label. Keeping a true workaholic’s studio schedule, King Britt continues to release music at an astounding rate. Whether under his own name as an artist, as a remixer, or under one of his various aliases, (Scuba, ObaFunke, Sylk130, Fhloston Paradigm, Saturn Never Sleeps, The Nova Dream Sequence, Firefly, Soul Litchfield, Dynamic), King Britt continues to push the boundaries of soul, dance, and experimental electronic music to his global audience.
Todd Terry was born in Brooklyn, NYC in 1967. He began DJing parties in New York in the early ’80s playing mainly hip-hop and Italo disco until the emergence of house in the mid ‘80s. He made his debut in 1987 with a 12” single that would go on to be featured on the Chicago house compilation, Jackmaster Volume 1. The tune, “Alright Alright” was released under the name Masters At Work*. He then released “Dum Dum Cry” later that year under the same alias.
Todd Terry is widely regarded as one of the most important figures in progressive and deep house with many of his productions being considered milestones within the genres. His 1988 release under the name Royal House entitled “Can You Party” became an international club anthem when Jungle Brothers used it as the backdrop for the hip-house classic, “I’ll House You.” Along with Will Socolov, the label manager of Sleeping Bag Records, Todd formed Freeze Records in 1991 and began releasing more of his own music as well records by House of Gypsies, DJ Spinna, Kenny Dope ft. Shaggy & MC Supernatural, and most notably, Jay-Z. in 1994, he produced the smash record “Missing” for Everything But The Girl, also an anthem for a new era of house music. The epic DJ/Mix Compilation “One Half of a Whole Decade” was released in 1996 by London based nightclub turned label, Ministry of Sound featuring Todd Terry and CJ Mackintosh. It continues to be a time capsule for the 90s house era.
Todd continued to have much success in 1997 with the UK Top 10 Hits, “Something Goin On” and “Keep On Jumpin” with Jocelyn Brown and Martha Wash in addition to “It’s Over Love” with Freestyle legend, Shannon which topped the Billboard Dance/Club chart in the U.S..
In 1999 Todd went in a new direction musically with the drum ’n’ bass album, “Resolutions” released on Astralwerks Records. The same year, he launched InHouse Records as a vehicle for more of the music he believes in. The catalog includes releases from Roland Clark, Todd Terry All Stars, House of Gypsies, and more. in 2000, he launched SoundDesign Records as a home for some of the harder house sounds.
To date, Todd Terry has released music under the following aliases; Black Riot, Bombshell, Bootman, Chrome, CLS, D.M.S., D’Effect, Derossa, Dred Stock, English Friday, Frontline, Frozen Inc., Gypsymen, Hardhouse, In Es Project, INCS, KXP, LA’ Girls, Lime Life, Masters At Work, Mr. Tee, Orange Lemon, Oregano, Royale House, Sax, Soma, Sound Design, Static, Swan Lake, Tech Nine, Tee Dawg, Tee Noize, The Raid, The Todd Terry Project, Todd Terry All Stars, Todd-Ski, You Know Who, and Youngbloods. His contribution as a producer, artist, and label owner is second to none and will be felt worldwide for many generations to come.hoot
*Masters At Work (MAW) was the name of Kenny Dope’s crew in Brooklyn prior to teaming up with Louie Vega to create the powerhouse production duo they’re known as today.
Edwin “Fast Eddie” Smith was born in Chicago in 1969. He is known as one of the premier DJs of the early Chicago house movement. In the 80s, his reputation earned him a place on WGCI and WBMX mixing on the airwaves. He made his debut as a producer in 1986 with one of his first records, “Can You Dance” with Kenny “Jammin” Jason. He followed up that release with “The Whop” in 1987 and in 1988 the acclaimed “Acid Thunder” on DJ International Records.
Fast Eddie really became an established producer after releasing “Hip House,” a tune that became a staple among house DJs in the U.S. This helped him popularize hip-house as a genre, combining the new house sound with rap lyrics. His 1988 single “Let’s Go (Don’t U Want Some More)” is a mainstay with many house DJs still to this day. He even reached number one on U.S. Billboard in 1989 with his tune “Git On Up’ featuring Sundance. In the early ‘90s, Eddie dropped the “Straight Jackin” LP (1991) and a series of 12” singles. However, in 1995, he teamed up with DJ Sneak and dropped “Booty Call,” a tune considered to be within the genre of Ghetto House and followed that up with a collaboration with DJ Funk called “Pump It.” Both were massive songs, gaining a lot of airplay in Chicago on the radio and clubs.
In more recent years, Fast Eddie has been featured on tracks with the likes of Andrew Friendly, Jason Nevins, Phil Jay, and Robbie Rivera among others.
Theo Parrish was born in Washington DC in 1972 and raised in Chicago, IL. He grew up listening to jazz, taking a liking to Miles Davis, Nina Simone, and George Gershwin. After graduating from the Chicago Academy of the Arts, he continued his studies at the Kansas City Art Institute with a focus on combining live instruments with human voices and looped samples. Once he received his Bachelors Degree in ’94, he moved to Michigan to start his music career.
Established since the late 90s in the Techno world, he dropped the “minimal” release, “First Floor” on Peacefrog Records. in 2000 he followed it up with a full length album he titled “Parallel Dimensions and released on his own Sound Signature label. "Sound Sculptures Volume 1" and "Et Tu Brute" both followed a few years later in 2007. A standout tune from "Sound Sculptures" is "The Rink" which became a staple in many DJs sets around the US. His latest album, "American Intelligence" was released in 2014 to much acclaim.
Theo Parrish is just as renowned for his multi genre DJ sets as he is for his releases. And his experience in the studio has helped Theo craft some of the best re-edits and new versions of disco, funk, and soul classics. His reputation for party rocking landed him a monthly residency at the now closed London staple nightclub, Plastic People. Theo Parrish has created his own lane in the genre of Techno and you can hear the influence of jazz, funk, and soul in his music. Catching his live DJ sets is a bucket list item of many house music fans around the globe and Theo does not disappoint.
“Lady Alma” Horton is one of Philadelphia’s unsung heroes. She was born in San Diego, CA and found her calling to sing at the young age of 3 holding her own with an all adult church choir. By age 10, she had already toured the country and began receiving a rich education from Philadelphia institutions such as Girard Academic Music Program, Settlement Music School and Freedom Theater with studies in theater and dance. Having received a formal music training, Alma learned the rules but also learned that she wanted to break them. Regarding her education, she said, “Where others walk straight, I’d rather zig-zag.”
This perspective helped solidify her as a global name as she is adored by electronic music lovers the world over for her work with Zapp Mama, DJ Spinna, Mark De Clive Lowe, DJ Mitsu, and Yukihiro Fukitomi among countless others. She was first introduced to the world via the iconic Sylk 130 collaborative project with King Britt. When 1998’s “When The Funk Hits The Fan” was released, it snowballed into a promising career as a solo artist for Lady Alma. Appearing on 4Hero’s 2001 full length album “Creating Patterns” produced a soulful anthem that gave Alma and Dego even more worldwide acclaim. "Hold It Down" is considered by many to be one of the highlight’s of 4Hero’s rich catalogue. Following up the impact of Hold It Down, Alma dropped several 12’ releases including “Dreams” on King Street Records (2003), “Chances” on Wonderwax (2003), “Running For Nothing” on Raw Fusion (2009) and “It’s House Music” on Yoruba (2014).
Lady Alma’s lengthy catalogue is only second to her live stage show. Known throughout Philadelphia as a true powerhouse in the studio and in concert, she was able to build an organic following with regular performances at the legendary Black Lily jam sessions produced by The Roots and management team. From then to now, she’s only gotten better with time and her ability to engage the audience, mix genres, and turn any club into church for the duration of her set is certainly why Alma is regarded as a legendary artist and will be for years to come.
Deep and Spiritual House producer, Osunlade was born in 1969 and raised in St. Louis, MO. A composer who worked on Sesame Street throughout the late 80s and early 90s, in 1991 he produced “Rico Suave” for Gerardo. Osunlade has had a rich career in music. After relocating to Los Angeles in the 90s, he began working with Patti Labelle, Freddie Jackson, Eric Benet and other soul artists. Upon leaving LA and moving to NYC, he founded the now iconic Yoruba Records. His 1999 release of “Native Tongue” signified a new era in Osunlade’s production career and his singles “Power To Conquer” (2000), “Cantos a Ochun et Oya” (2001), and a remix for Eric Roberson’s Change For Me quickly became underground house anthems in NYC and the world. Other notable releases around that time include “Blackman,” “The Deep,” and “Pride” featuring Nadirah Shakoor (Arrested Development). His 2001 full length album Paradigm is a staple in the world music genre. Osunlade followed up with the full length “Offering” (2002) and “Re-Offering” (2005).
Osunlade is now a Yoruba Priest in the religion of Ifa and continues to make music with a deep spiritual root in Yoruba traditions. Currently releasing music by various artists on the Yoruba label, Osunlade is still keeping deep and spiritual house in the forefront.
Vincent DJ Spinna Williams is a phenomenal producer from Brooklyn, NYC. His foundation is within the genres of hip-hop, funk, and soul. Some of his early productions were as 1/2 of the duo, Rude Rydims Experiment with Nkansa. Their 1995 12” release, Everybody Bounce became an instant staple in DJ sets around the U.S. and during the following year, Jiggy Breaks was released as well as Compositions. In the late ‘90s, he started the group, Jigmastas with emcee, Kriminul as well as the group Polyrhythm Addicts with Shabaam Sahdeeq, Apani B Fly MC, and Mr. Complex.
DJ Spinna became a mainstay in the realm of hip-hop production and remixing, producing iconic work for De La Soul, Mary J. Blige, Eminem, Les Nubians, J-Live and a host of others. While underground hip-hop heads universally respect DJ Spinna’s body of work, house heads the world over fell in love with his ability to remix dance tunes just as well. His take on Shaun Escoffrey’s “Days Like This” in 2002 was a club classic right out the box. He quickly followed up with more house anthems such as “Reality” with Rich Medina in 2003 and a multi genre full length Beat Generation LP for BBE.
While DJ Spinna is extremely popular for traveling around the world with his Soul Slam (Michael Jackson vs Prince) parties and Stevie Wonder Tribute parties in which Stevie himself is a regular attendee and performer, he’s very much known and respected in the dance music world, often playing headlining DJ sets at Winter Music Conference, Boiler Room, and Southport Weekender. Still a resident of Brooklyn, NYC, Spinna stays on a plane almost nightly to share music with the rest of the world and you’d be blessed to hear one of his live sets.
Marshall Jefferson was born in Chicago in 1959. He is regarded by some as the father of house music. Marshall was into hard rock in the 1970s like many people who disregarded the commercial disco sound. But in ’83 when he was first introduced to The Music Box club in Chicago, he was exposed to Ron Hardy, Jesse Saunders, and Jamie Principle who were experimenting with the new warehouse sound.
His first single, “Go Wild Rhythm Trax” was released on Virgo in 1985. He was also working as a producer at Universal Recording Studios in Chicago where he met Larry Sherman, founder of Trax Records. For those of you who are familiar with early house 12” releases, you may be fond of the bright red & white Trax labels on releases such as Move Your Body (The House Music Anthem)* which was Jefferson’s most popular smash and the first house song based around use of the piano. Acid-House became the genre Jefferson was known for producing with such artists as Phuture (DJ Pierre, Spanky, and Herb J), Cece Rogers, and Ten City. Phuture's “Acid Trax,” produced by Jefferson became one of the most important records in the history of house music. But it didn’t take long for Marshall Jefferson to get bored with the genre Acid-House. He soon teamed up with another legend, Larry Heard and began a new, spiritual era of dance music, Deep House.
He has released music under the aliases Jungle Wonz, Virgo, Truth, and On The House. Solidified as one of the cornerstones of house and electronic music, Marshall is now living in Manchester, UK. His classic tunes are still being reworked, remixed, and played at festivals and huge clubs around the world.
*Although the re-release of "Move Your Body" says it's presented by Frankie Knuckles, Marshall himself clarified that it was a move by the label to sell more records.
This year we decided to pay homage to many of the unsung heroes of electronic and dance music. The many faces of color who have influenced 3 generations of DJs, producers, and artists around the world. We begin tonight with Larry Levan.
Brooklyn born and raised, Larry Levan is widely recognized as one of the most important names in late 70s disco and underground NYC dance culture of the early to mid 80s. He was influenced by Nicky Siano from the Gallery and was even brought in as a decorator. He was the resident DJ at the legendary Paradise Garage (1977-1987), arguably the most important nightclub in NYC's history. It was known for it's Richard Long sound system and Larry himself even had his own Levan Horn Bass Speakers installed there.
Once The Paradise garage closed it's doors in '87, Larry played fewer sets and continued to battle drug addiction for a few years. Larry was on the verge of breaking back out in 1992 with an inspirational Japan tour but fell ill upon returning to NYC and died November of that year from heart failure. His influence can be heard to this day on DJ sets from Francois K, Rich Medina, Supreme La Rock, DJ Kemit, and Dimitri From Paris among many others around the globe.
This month I feature fellow DJ & Music Lover Dan Fisher a.k.a LoveCity DJs. Get some insight on his style of DJing & why you should TRUST him to select the most fitting song. We'll be rocking back 2 back at Franky Bradley's TOMORROW NIGHT for FULL COURSE. It's a privilege to DJ for a living, but it's an even greater honor to shine light on my peers. Sorry if this is too deep for your party blood.... Just come DANCE ok? wink emoticon
Once again, another big shout out to Regina Garcia aka GUN$ GARCIA for rocking with Royale at Franky Bradley's this past Friday night. Cheers to all the happy faces & dancing feet that came through to party with us. Be sure to check out the profile of Ms. Garcia below and mark your calendar for DEC 18th for the next installment of FULL COURSE...
Make sure you go support our brother @djroyalephilly while competes at the U.S. Regional Competition for @redbullthre3style! Following the competition will be a special edition of #BodyRock featuring @mrsonnyjames! #UglyBass #Illvibe
Ugly Wednesday! @djroyalephilly will be at Marathon Grill(19th & Market) from 5-10pm , @djhvnlee will be at Renaissance Lounge(6426 Castor Ave) and @djleanwitit will be in Brooklyn at Friends and Lovers(641 Classon) with @selinacarrera at 7pm! #UglyBass