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Fatboy Slim has announced he will play a free live show for NHS staff at the Brighton Centre on Wednesday 28th October 2020. The show, advertised under the title NHS: I Have To Praise You Like I Should (a play on the lyrics of his 1999 hit ‘Praise You’), is billed as a “party for all NHS and blue light staff to say thank you” for their efforts during the COVID-19 pandemic. Tickets will be free and applications, open only to NHS and blue light staff, open this Friday 17th April at 7pm here. Last week, Fatboy Slim live streamed his January 2020 set from Melbourne’s Sidney Myer Music Bowl via our DJ Mag channels. You can watch it here.
Although the COVID-19 pandemic has effectively put the live music industry on hold, many artists are using their platform and streaming technology to both entertain fans stuck at home and raise money for charity. David Guetta took things to the next level with Saturday’s United at Home live stream. Eschewing the use of an indoor setup, which the vast majority of DJs have utilized, he performed outdoors in Miami with festival-grade production. Through his efforts, he was able to garner over 12 million viewers online and raise.

 A N D H I M 

Andhim always gets our attention when a new release drops here at #baliclubbing HQ. While the guys come across as not so serious and love to have some fun its their production that takes on the serious side and always delivers the goods. Recently they toured America, covering 2000 miles in a camper van hunting the American dream which includes lots of beers and burgers! Making the tour a ball of laughter wasn’t hard in true Andhim fashion and this is the soundtrack that powers the one-hour youtube documentary. Something a little different and a must watch for lovers of all things house music and Andhim. DRW 11/10.
 C A M E L P H A T  X  A R T B A T 

Could finding a bigger tune or collaboration get any easier? Two of the hottest electronic production outfits on the planet right now come together to deliver one of the biggest hits of the year and easily the biggest release to date during the current #stayhome period. It’s all here: Feel good male vocals that get the hairs standing up, progressive layers and all those magic twists and turns that Camelphat & Artbat are infamously known for. Live streams, podcasts, Spotify playlists – you name it as ‘For a Feeling’ is about to take them all over in a rapid and infectious fashion. Let’s just hope that the clubs and festivals return soon so we can experience this one on some very large and loud speakers and let the music do the talking. DRW 10/10

After more than a decade on the Australian scene, playing between some of the most respected clubs in the game and the biggest festival stages in the country, it was time for a change of scenery in 2016. DisCrow, aka Ryan Crowe made the move to Bali and wasted no time, bouncing on the scene with residencies at some of the biggest clubs on the well renowned party island in Indonesia. After a crazy first 18 months playing gigs between the biggest spots in Bali, including Singlefin, The Lawn, Da Maria and Mrs Sippy, he was offered the roll of Music Director at Mrs Sippy a fulltime position in charge of the music in the largest pool club in Bali. Now managing 8 daily resident DJs and booking weekly international guests, with the likes of Pete Tong, Duke Dumont, Claptone, Bag Raiders, Yolanda Be Cool, Touch Sensitive,etc.
Recently, Bali Eco Warrior Halim Arde caught up with Arvin from Kopernik organization who are directly connected with the World Health Organisation. Working with emergency response and past projects such as the Lombok Earthquakes and Sulewasi Tsunami is just some of their past work. Arvin’s family has a long history of building affordable healthcare services for the local community. Kopernik are a non-government funded project, right now they are working on developing products for the frontline health workers. Via their online seminar, they firstly explained what they are up to right now and a lot of public education on what’s happening right now. As the seminar progresses we get deeper into what the club sector can do right now.
As the genesis point of the trip-hop movement, Massive Attack originated the genre’s hypnotic sound: a darkly sensual and cinematic fusion of hip-hop rhythms, soulful melodies, dub grooves, and choice samples. The group created some of the most influential and trend-setting sounds of their era with the groundbreaking albums Protection (1994) and Mezzanine (1998), informing decades’ worth of acclaimed artists including Portishead, Beth Orton, Radiohead, TV on the Radio, and Tricky, a Massive Attack alumnus. Massive Attack’s roots date back to 1983 and the formation of the Wild Bunch, one of the most successful sound system/DJ collectives to arrive on the early-’80s U.K. music scene. Renowned for their seamless integration of a wide range of musical styles, from punk to reggae to R&B, the group’s parties.
In 2015, James was offered the job of Music Director & resident DJ at a new underground club that was about to open called in Bali, Indonesia. Koh opened it’s doors in March 2015 and James has been looking after the music and remained in Bali ever since. Fast Forward to 2019 he now plays the same role in Seminyak at Bali’s newest late night destination – Red Ruby. Furthermore his success has bloomed into taking out the 2018 #1 house music DJ position courtesy of Beat Magazine and granted control of the dance floor at high profile guest slots across the islands prolific venues including Ulu Cliffhouse, the Vault and Omnia to name a few. Coming up on 20 years now. Started messing around on turntables in the late 90s started playing out in clubs around 2000 I was lucky enough to be part of the Breakbeat revolution that dominated the Sydney club
As you will know, the live events sector has been hit with devastating impact. In fact, the events and hospitality sectors have been decimated on a global scale. In pretty much every country live music performances have come to a very abrupt halt. That means that not only artists and musicians have had their income reduced to zero, but all the people that were employed making gigs and concerts happen. Waiters and bartenders, chefs and kitchen hands, sound engineers, performers of every shape and genre, publicists and garbage collectors, security staff and cashiers, venues and delivery drivers, and the countless back-of-house staff that nobody sees, but without whom a gig, concert or any event doesn’t take place. 
The aim for this program is to raise money which will allow us to employ hospitality staff who have lost their jobs to make a food production. All donation will cover ingredients with buying from local farmers and fishermen, small restaurant supply chain industry, and also help logistic industry with using their services. All food produced will be donated to front line medic and non-medic staff in a hospital appointed by the Government to handle Corona patients and families in need of support to help them survive in this situation. Bali dependencies to tourism industry is more than 80% with having thousands of restaurants and this is what makes tourism is the main contributor to Bali’s economy. Since the Corona epidemic hit this beautiful island, Bali is limiting tourist activities, restaurants have to closed.

In Bali right now its no surprise the streets are quiet, nature is taking a very overdue breathe of fresher air and the beaches are smiling as the pollution count is continuing to drop. When going out on a rare occasion to do some essential tasks like food shopping its like a different world in some places like the usual red light wait on your daily commute to your favourite restaurant or surf spot. What used to be a never-ending battle for pole position at each and every traffic light stop on your scooter or just waiting for someone to scrape your side in your car as another impatient N-max enthusiast tries to squeeze thru is now a lonely check of the lipstick or facial grooming in the rear vision mirror and onto the next destination. There is some amazing stories coming in from around the world

As coronavirus induced lockdown continues around the world, and clubs are closed for the foreseeable, many DJs are turning to live streaming sets to keep the party going and continue to serve the global dance music community in these difficult times. But with so many live streams, from the low-key, one-cam kitchen and controller soirée, to the full-on production and immersive experience of Dixon’s Transmoderna, there’s a torrent of streamed DJ sets to choose from. So, how do you get noticed? And how to get people listening to, talking about and sharing your streams? Before you do anything, read our beginners guide to livestreaming from your phone and laptop. We’re going to be talking about some things.
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