Trance Music...Best of the Best!

A Mix Day...

Trance Special! Part 2

Trance Special! Part 1

Vocal Trance Explosion!!! For VIP Robert Bandi

Electro House Music!

Minimal Music only today!

House Music-remixes

HipHop mix 12

Request answered 30/09/07

"The Mash Up Mix 2007"- all the summer hits remixed!

Akon mix

Faithless- The Greatest & New HITS

MuSic DownLoad slsaico

MuSic DownLoaD

MuSic DownLoaD 14/09/07

Music Download 12/09/07



Although he was born in St. Louis, Aliaune Thiam -- aka Akon -- grew up in Senegal before he and his family (including his father, jazz percussionist Mor Thiam) returned to the United States and settled in New Jersey when he was seven. There he discovered hip-hop for the first time, as well as crime. He was eventually jailed, but he used the time to work on his musical ideas. Upon release, Akon began writing and recording tracks in a home studio.
The tapes found their way to SRC/Universal, which eventually released Trouble, Akon's debut LP, in June 2004. The album was an interesting hybrid of Akon's raps and silky, West African-styled vocals with East Coast- and Southern-styled beats. The success of the song "Locked Up" raised Akon's profile, and he followed up in the fall of 2006 with Konvicted. Soon enough, two of the album's singles, "I Wanna Love You" and "Smack That," had made their way to the upper regions of the Billboard charts. ~ Johnny Loftus, All Music Guide

Sean Kingston


Sean Kingston, the 17 year-old Miami born, Jamaica bred artist, is not just a new face in popular music; he’s accomplished the rare task of creating a new genre where rap, reggae, pop, doo-wop and remarkable songwriting all combine into something totally refreshing. Add in Sean’s family roots, which cite Jamaican legendary producer Jack Ruby as his grandfather, and you have one of the most exciting debuts this year. And while hip-hop lyrics have sparked the biggest debate in years, Sean finds himself in the center of the controversy - but not where you might think. The teen prefers to show his creativity without using profanity.
It’s no wonder then that Sean is quickly becoming a household name with his first single “Beautiful Girls,” a song cross-pollinating on both urban and pop radio stations coast to coast. The unmistakable hit boasts the instant hook of “Stand by Me” which acts like a muse for the song produced by savant J.R. Rotem. Sean, who is the flagship artist on J.R.’s label Beluga Heights, will release his debut album Sean Kingston on July 31 via Beluga Heights/Epic.
“I heard the track ‘Stand By Me,’ one night in the studio while listening to the radio and asked J.R. if anyone had ever used that sample. He made the beat immediately and I wrote down the lyrics within an hour – it happened very quickly. I loved the way it turned out and I think my sound is a lot different than what else is out there. It all just worked and we knew we had something special with the track. I’m also singing about something people can relate to – I’m singing about being in love with someone who you think is your world but they don’t see it that way and you have to end the relationship.”
Kingston wants to make it clear that he is no cookie cutter artist that has the songs mapped out for him - he comes up with 100 percent of his lyrics. Sean also understands that as a 17 year-old making urban music he has a responsibility to fans, “With this album I thought it was important to not use curse words or negative language that might offend people. I write my own songs so it’s like if I can write a great track without using those words, then that’s the style for me.” Sean continues, “As an artist, my whole goal is to make powerful and classic album. I want everyone to feel my music and understand my heritage and that’s what this album will do. The music is all about the authentic Sean Kingston vibe. J.R. is a talented dude and a dope producer and he heard that I had something different to offer from other artists out there. Together we’re a powerful force and I’m ready to share it with the world.”
Sean talks about J.R. more like a big brother, rather than an Executive Producer of his album. Last spring Sean reached out to J.R. on MySpace. Sean was drawn to J.R. because he was young and hungry like himself and felt like the music he was making was the type of music for him. Rotem emailed him back. J.R. almost had no choice. “Sean would hit me up at least three times a day!” J.R. says.
“He had a real distinct sound,” Rotem remembers. “I worked with some of the best and I don’t see why Sean can’t grow to be one of them. His potential is limitless.” Rotem invited Sean for a meeting in Los Angeles; coincidentally the young performer was already in the process of moving to California. Shortly after their initial meeting, Rotem had his flagship artist for his Epic records joint venture, Beluga Heights. For Sean, it was a prophecy beginning to be fulfilled. Not only is music his love, it is in his blood. Now Kingston says he’s looking forward to making timeless music and living out his dream.
In just a short time, Kingston has already done what few in his age bracket can accomplish - get people excited about music again. His album is shaping up to be filled with a string of hits including the second single “Me Love,” “Got No Shorty,” “There’s Nothin,” “I Can Feel It” and “Take You There.”

Perhaps one of the most eye opening tracks is “Dry Your Eyes” where Sean visits the hardship of watching his mother and sister be sent to prison when he was just 15 years-old. He sings to his mother and tells her not to be saddened that she’s away from the family and to know that they’re always there for her.
“I always had my brother,” he began to explain. “But when my mother and sister went away, it took a lot out of me. My sister went away for four months and my mom has been away for over a year now. When she went away, I thought to myself, this is too much.’ I was only 14. I missed her like crazy but I pulled through and used it as my motivation. “Dry Your Eyes” is a defining song on the album for me because it touches on something that’s very personal to me and the dope melody that’s on there makes me feel even closer to it.”
Sean has a certified hip-hop knocker on his hands with the reggae remix of “Colors” (Reggae Remix) which features the legendary Vybz Kartel and the always profound Kardinal Offishall. The track, which was released this past Spring, was received really well by the industry as a first look from Sean and will appear on his album as a bonus track. “Unity and representation is where Colors came from,” Kingston elaborated. “The song is about representing whatever flag that you’re loyal to – whether it is Jamaica, the States, your block etc. It’s a lifestyle record that can be a street anthem no matter where you’re from and where you at now. The reggae version came up because I wanted to do something special for my roots in Jamaica. The first person I thought of was Vybz Kartel. His verse came out crazy. Then Kardinal, that’s my homie, really attacked the track.”
“In the future I want to have my own label and work on the business side,” he said. “I went to acting school when I was younger, so I want to revisit that one day. I want to get into every aspect of the business and see where it takes me. I’m grateful for the fact that my music is able to bridge genres – I’m ready to do that will any business opportunity that comes my way – it’s always been important to for me not to limit myself

Electro house

Electro house (also known as dirty house, electrotech, and often shortened to electro) is a subgenre of house music that rose to become one of the most prominent genres of electronic dance music in 2004-today. Stylistically, it combines the four to the floor beats commonly found in House music with harmonically rich analogue basslines, abrasive high-pitched leads and the occasional piano or string riff. The tempo of electro house ranges approximately from 125 to 135 bpm.

The use of the word "electro" to describe this style of modern house music is contentious, and creates an ambiguity between electro house and the 1980s electro movement, by which it was influenced.

The most obvious precursor to the modern electro house scene is the electroclash movement of the early 2000s; largely a re-run of the early 1980s synth pop sound, but deliberately made cruder and more raw-sounding than the primitive records on which it was based. More recently, some of the artists and labels involved with the sound, such as Crosstown Rebels, have found a new direction in electro house. Some artists associated with the electroclash movement, such as Felix da Housecat, noticeably used elements of house in their music at the time and have since come to be seen as highly influential. French electro, such as Mr. Oizo, has also been considered an influence.

Previously and concurrent to electroclash, tech house was developing. Traditionally, the most noticeable influences of tech house were from Detroit techno, such as sweeping strings and 909 beats, but it developed a dirtier sound in the early 2000s, owing largely to a trend of acid house revival, shown by artists such as David Duriez and the Brique Rouge label.

In 2003 some tribal house DJs such as Steve Lawler, while previously associated with the darker-hued sounds of progressive house, began to use analogue basslines, starting a sound dubbed 'dirty tribal'. Concurrently, the breakbeat scene was creating similar sounds with the popular tech-funk style. It was around this time that electro house properly began to emerge.

Electro house today

The sound became steadily more popular throughout 2006. Bodyrox's single "Yeah Yeah" featuring Luciana was labelled by several BBC Radio 1 DJs "the biggest tune of the summer of 2006", and the remix by D.Ramirez gained worldwide popularity, particularly in the Ibiza clubbing scene. Another key point was when Tocadisco's remix of "Walking Away" by The Egg gained significant media coverage after being featured on a TV advert for the Citroën C4. A mashup of the track with "Love Don't Let Me Go" by David Guetta was also later released as a single, which reached #1 in the charts in Spain and #3 in the UK.

As of 2007, the sound has been recognised as one of the most dominant movements in House music,[citation needed] surpassing funky house in popularity,[citation needed][10] with a large range of DJs and producers finding an interest in its dancefloor sensibilities and sense of fun, such as Dave Seaman from the progressive house scene; Tiefschwarz and Ben Watt who previously played deep house, Steve Lawler from the tribal sound, and popular Ibiza club DJ Lisa Lashes who is most known for her work in hard dance.

Electro house has also introduced electronic music to the indie rock scene through its links to the new rave movement. Artists such as Digitalism, Justice, and MSTRKRFT have pioneered a new sound in electro house which crosses over with new rave and alternative and indie rock, as well as its electroclash roots.

Trance music

Trance is a style of electronic music that developed in the 1990s. Trance music is generally characterized by a tempo of between 140 and 165 BPM, featuring repeating melodic synthesizer phrases, and a musical form that builds up and down throughout a track. It often features crescendos and breakdowns. Sometimes vocals are also utilized. The style is arguably derived from a combination of largely electronic music such as ambient music, techno, and house. The origin of the term is ambiguous with suggestions that the term is derived from the Klaus Schulze album Trancefer or the early trance act Dance 2 Trance though it is likely that both these uses are linked to the perceived ability of a drum beat to induce altered states of consciousness. As this music is almost always played in nightclubs at popular vacation spots and in inner cities, trance can be understood as a form of club music.

Trance begins as a genre
The earliest identifiable trance recordings came not from within the trance scene itself, but from the UK acid house movement, and were made by The KLF. The most notable of these were the original 1988 / 1989 versions of What Time Is Love? and 3 a.m. Eternal (the former indeed laying out the entire blueprint for the trance sound - as well as helping to inspire the sounds of hardcore and rave) and the 1988 track Kylie Said Trance. Their use of the term 'pure trance' to describe these recordings reinforces this case strongly. These early recordings were markedly different from the releases and re-releases to huge commercial success around the period of the The White Room album (1991) and are significantly more minimalist, nightclub-oriented and 'underground' in sound. While the KLF's works are clear examples of Proto-trance, two songs, both from 1990, are widely regarded as being the first "true" trance records. The first, Age of Love's self-titled debut single was released in early 1990 and is seen as creating the basis for the original trance sound to come out of Germany. The second track was Dance 2 Trance's "We Came in Peace", which was actually the b-side of their own self-titled debut single. While "Age of Love" is seen as the track which cemented the early trance sound, it was Dance 2 Trance (as a result of the duo's name) that probably gave the sound its name.

The trance sound beyond this acid-era genesis is said to have begun as an off-shoot of techno in German clubs during the very early 1990s. Frankfurt is often cited as a birthplace of trance. Some of the earliest pioneers of the genre included Jam El Mar, Oliver Lieb, Sven Väth, and Torsten Stenzel, who all produced numerous tracks under multiple aliases. Trance labels like Eye Q, Harthouse, Superstition, Rising High, FAX +49-69/450464 and MFS Records were Frankfurt based. Arguably a fusion of techno and house music, early trance shared much with techno in terms of the tempo and rhythmic structures but also added more melodic overtones which were appropriated from the style of house popular in Europe's club scene at that time. However, the melodies in trance differed from euro/club house in that although they tended to be emotional and uplifting, they did not "bounce around" in the same way that house did. This early music tended to be characterized by hypnotic and melodic qualities and typically involved repeating rhythmic patterns added over an appropriate length of time as a track progressed.

[edit] Commercial trance
By the mid-1990s, trance, specifically Progressive trance, which emerged from acid trance much as Progressive house had emerged from Acid house, had emerged commercially as one of the dominant genres of dance music. Progressive trance set in stone the basic formula of modern trance by becoming even more focused on the anthemic basslines and lead melodies, moving away from hypnotic, repetitive, arpeggiated analog synth patterns and spacey pads. Popular elements and anthemic pads became more widespread. Compositions leaned towards incremental changes (aka progressive structures), sometimes composed in thirds (as BT frequently does). Meanwhile, a different type of trance, generally called uplifting trance was becoming popular. Uplifting trance had buildups and breakdowns that were longer and more exaggerated, being more direct and less subtle than progressive, with more easily identifiable tunes and anthems. Many such trance tracks follow a set form, featuring an introduction, steady build, a breakdown, and then an anthem, a form aptly called the "build-breakdown-anthem" form. Uplifting vocals, usually female, were also becoming more and more prevalent, adding to trance's popular appeal.

Immensely popular, trance found itself filling a niche that was 'edgier' than house, more soothing than drum and bass, and more melodic than techno, which made it accessible to a wider audience. Artists like Tiësto, Armin van Buuren, Paul van Dyk, Above & Beyond, Ferry Corsten, Johan Gielen, and Paul Oakenfold came to the forefront as premier producers and remixers, bringing with them the emotional, "epic" feel of the style. Many of these producers also DJ'd in clubs playing their own productions as well as those by other trance DJs. By the end of the 1990s, trance remained commercially huge, but had fractured into an extremely diverse genre. Some of the artists that had helped create the trance sound in the early and mid-1990s had, by the end of the decade, abandoned trance completely in favor of more underground sounds - artists of particular note here include Pascal F.E.O.S. and Oliver Lieb.

As trance entered the mainstream it alienated many of its original fans. As the industry became bigger, record labels, Ibiza based producers, clubs (most notably Ministry of Sound) and DJs began to alter their sound to more of a pop based one, so as to make the sound more accessible to an even wider, and younger, audience.

[edit] Post-commercial trance
An alternative evolution would be to fuse trance with other genres such as drum'n'bass, various artists have attempted this but it has still to break into acceptance even in the underground. Frustrated, extreme versions of trance have mutated through gabba into violent fringe genres of "hard-trance" such as terrorcore and drillcore.

Trance more loyal to its roots has begun to rear its head on the internet more recently however, with the abundance of legal music download sites - including the likes of Audiojelly, Trackitdown and Beatport - enabling enthusiasts to avoid having to track down hard to find vinyl by downloading mp3s, updated on a weekly basis. As a result, both commercial and progressive trance now have a much more global, if not chart-bound, presence, with big-draw artists such as Tiësto, ATB, Armin van Buuren, Paul van Dyk, Ferry Corsten, Above & Beyond, Paul Oakenfold, Johan Gielen, and the US's George Acosta able to maintain their esteemed positions while upcoming producers and DJs can also breakthrough into the public domain.

[edit] Trance production

Trance employs a 4/4 time signature, a tempo of 130 to 165 BPM, and 32 beat phrases , somewhat faster than house music but usually not as fast as rave music. Early tracks were sometimes slower. A kick drum is placed on every downbeat and a regular open hi-hat is often placed on the off-beat. Some simple extra percussive elements are usually added, and major transitions, builds or climaxes are often foreshadowed by lengthy 'snare rolls' - a quick succession of equally spaced snare drum hits that builds in volume towards the end of a measure or phrase.

Synthesizers form the central elements of most trance tracks, with simple sawtooth-based sounds used both for short pizzicato elements and for long, sweeping string sounds. Rapid arpeggios and minor scales are common features. Trance tracks often use one central "hook" melody which runs through almost the entire song, repeating at intervals anywhere between 2 beats and several bars. While many trance tracks contain no vocals at all, other tracks rely heavily on vocals, and thus a sub-genre has developed. The sound and quality of the production relies to a large degree upon the technology available. Vintage analog equipment still holds a place in the hearts of many producers and enthusiasts, with names such as Moog, Roland and Oberheim staples in the trance sound palette. However, the mainstream availability of digital technology has allowed a whole new group of producers to emerge due to the fact that while top shelf digital (or analog modeling) synthesizers cost thousands of US dollars, high demand and a small supply of clean vintage analog synthesizers causes them to be extremely expensive.

Trance records are often heavily loaded with reverb and delay effects on the synthesizer sounds, vocals and often parts of the percussion section. This provides the tracks with the sense of vast space that trance producers tend to look for in order to achieve the genre's epic quality. Flangers, phasers and other effects are also commonly used at extreme settings - in trance there is no need for sounds to resemble any real-world instrument, and so producers have free reign.

As is the case with many dance music tracks, trance tracks are usually built with sparser intros and outros in order to enable DJs to blend them together more readily. As trance is more melodic and harmonic than much dance music, the construction of trance tracks in such a way is particularly important in order to avoid dissonant (or "key clashing", ie out of tune with one another) mixes by DJs who do not mix harmonically.

Trance festivals

The best known Trance festivals in the world are held in the Netherlands, as well as some in Great Britain.

[edit] The Netherlands
Trance festivals in the Netherlands are mainly organized by three companies ID&T, UDC and Q-Dance:

Armin Only, Ahoy, Rotterdam: the only DJ to mix at this event is the very popular Armin Van Buuren. Organized by UDC.
Dance Valley, Netherlands: an outdoor festival organized by UDC.
Qlimax, Gelredome, Amhem (20,000 visitors): a Hardstyle, Hard Trance event which has been gaining in popularity recently. Renowned for its impressive laser show. Organized by Q-Dance.
Sensation, Amsterdam Arena (80,000 visitors on two nights). Not a trance-only festival, many genres such as house and hardstyle coexist. Famous for the venue (a football stadium) and the lightshow. Organized by ID&T.
Trance Energy, Jaarbeurs, Utrecht (30,000 visitors): a festival which features only trance music, and very popular for diehard fans of trance. Many well-received DJs have played sets at this event, helping to create its fame. Organized by ID&T.

[edit] Great Britain
Global Gathering festival, promoted by the Angel Music Group. The weekend long Global Gathering held every summer features the Godskitchen arena as its centerpiece, showcasing the best trance and techno acts in the world and attracting 45,000 people between a Friday afternoon and a Sunday morning. The organization promotes other stadium trance events under the Godskitchen brand, the largest being Godskitchen: A Gift From The Gods which brought 12,000 revelers to the National Exhibition Centre in Birmingham UK back in April 2003.
Cream's annual Creamfields festival has also showcased an 8,000 capacity trance arena for the last 8 years at various venues across the United Kingdom.

Non-European festivals

Monster massive, a Los Angeles Sports Arena event held once a year around the night of Halloween. Typically an audience of 15,000+ electronica enthusiasts attend.
Ultra Music Festival, Miami, Florida, USA: (80,000 visitors): A two day-long event with eleven stages playing various genres of electronic music with the main stage focusing on trance. Famous for their impressive lineup of the most famous and influential DJs in the world along with pyrotechnics and light/laser shows.
Ultraworld and Universe Kryal Castle, Ballarat, Victoria, Australia: a 12 hour long event, comprising mainly Hardstyle, Hard Dance and Hard Trance (also featuring happy hardcore) event held in a replicated medieval castle.
World Electronic Music Festival: held annually in Canada, this three-day-long outdoor event, comprising mainly of Trance, Hard Dance and Jungle (also featuring happy hardcore) has been held for the past ten years. It is also known as WEMF.

[edit] Other
Portugal: Boom Festival (the last edition was in Idanha-a-Nova) since 1997. This event is an outdoor festival running every two years with a duration of several days, focusing in psychedelic goa trance. The festival also features workshops, presentations, and cinema.
Many other countries lack such festivals due to legal restrictions. Public prosecution departments in many countries — notably France — have been reluctant to give permits for techno and trance events, due to perceived drug issues.[citation needed] Recently however, ID&T has been expanding operations and begun to organize festivals in Belgium and Germany.

DJ kramer

Download: (DJ mixes)

Departures: Vol. 1

Departures is my brand new mix series. No plans, no rules, no schedule. With Departures, I just hit record when I feel like it. The set may be 15 minutes or 3 hours. Tribal Progressive or Deep House, Techno or Ambient. Im just going to pull tracks from my collection of several thousand records and CDs and see where it goes. Might be something brand new or something from 1990, might be a brand new Methodrone track we've just finished, who knows. It's a true departure from the Tribal sound I'm known for. It's a new way of thinking about DJ mixes for me, just get into the groove and ride the wave.

I will also be posting each mix on a new Departures podcast.


Burning Man 2007: The Deep End
Kramer's top tracks of the year 2006-2007 (Burning Man calendar)

1. Julian Poker & D-Formation � Heart (D-Formation meets Julian Poker Mix)
2. The Vintage � Something About The Music (DJ Mendo Remix)
3. Terranova & Austin Leeds � Rock Me (Terranova & Leeds Tribal Miami Mix)
4. Mario Ochoa � Shake It (DJ Fist Remix)
5. Paco Buggin & Joy Marquez - Sambadrome
6. Austin Leeds vs Fleetwood Mac � Stand Back (Starkillers Remix)
7. Against The Grain � Sim City (Ceballos & Santana Remix)
8. Kramer & Mike Giannini � Far West (Original)
9. D-Formation � From Tokyo To LA
10. Thomas Penton & Hernon Serrao � Jack�s Funk (Alyson Calagna Mix)
11. Simon & Shaker � Pure State (Original)

United Tribal: Seventeen
Airdate: February 23, 2007 on friskyradio.com

1. David Kassi � Rainy Spot (Markomm Remix)
2. Synaptic - Transmission
3. Joe T Vannelli feat. Rochelle Fleming � Get It On (JTV Dubby Mix)
4. Celeda � The Underground (Peter Rauhofer�s Original Underground)
5. DJ Petzi � Dark Frontier feat. Craig Mitchell
6. D-Formation � From Tokyo to LA
7. David Phillips � Come On Children
8. Thomas Penton & Hernon Serrao � Jack�s Funk (Alyson Calagna Mix)
9. Dario Nunez & David Vio - unknown

United Tribal: Sixteen
Airdate: January 26, 2007 on friskyradio.com

1. Quicksound � The Junga EP (Disc 2) 2. Tone Depth � Lust 3. Earth Deuley - Puddle 4. Peace Division � Do You See Me 5. Afro Deep � Robotic Dub 6. John Creamer & Stephane K. feat Olive Twisted � I Love You 7. Deflect � Show No Fear 8. Satoshi Tomiie � Virus (Luke Fair Remix) 9. Abundance � Spiritual (That Kid Chris Mix)

United Tribal: Fifteen
Airdate: November 24, 2007 on friskyradio.com

1. Afroboogie � Pressure (DJ Cytric Remix) 2. Kramer & Mike Giannini � Far West (Tribalishious Heavenbound Remix) 3. Alex Guerrero & David Medina feat. Giaska � Jondo Erotico 4. Gionfriddo Brothers � Fall On Me feat. Ashia (I Feel It Mix) 5. Francis Davila � Tight As A Drum (London 909 Remix) 6. The Housefinderz � Find A Better Place (Alex Guerrero & David Medina Remix) 7. Julian Poker & D-Formation � Heart (D-Formation Meets Julian Poker Mix) 8. Against the Grain � Sim City (Ceballos & Santana Remix) 9. Ralphi Rosario � Brinca (Eric Entrena vs. David Amo & Julio Navas Mix) 10. Simon & Shaker � Pure State

United Tribal: Fourteen
Airdate: June 23, 2007 on friskyradio.com

1. DJ Petzi � Elemental (Original Mix) 2. Shuffle Progression � Get in High (SP Remix) 3. Vinyl Life � Goodlife (Stephen Seidita Mix) 4. Thomas Penton & Joseph Anthony � El Ritmo (Original Vox) 5. Shuffle Progression � Get in High (Aldrin & Akien Regrooved) 6. Adam Freemer � Underground Baby 7. Michael M � The Beat (Trendroid Mix) 8. Red & Blue � Give Me Love (KPAXX Remix) 9. Bjorn Fogelberg � The Black Hole in My Heart 10. Kult of Krameria � One Hundred Percent Pure Reality

United Tribal: Twelve
Airdate: April 28, 2007 on friskyradio.com

1. De Loren & Colors - Pervert 2. Alex Guerrero, David Medina & Esteban Varela � The Cannelure Sound 3. Julian Poker � People (RE: Constructed Mix) 4. Tribalishious - Want Your Love 5. Felipe Inoa & Rayzil Project � Zulukiere (Inoa�s Big Room Mix) 6. Danny Tenaglia � Dibiza (Ocean Drive Hotel Mix) 7. D-Formation - Attack 8. Del Horno & RPO - Destination 9. David Guetta - The World Is Mine (D-Formation Remix) 10. DJ Tarkan � Ha Pardon

United Tribal: Ten
Airdate: February 24, 2006 on friskyradio.com

1. Cytric - The Way I Like It (Tribal Beat Mix) 2. Moth - Deep, Dark & Dirty 3. Soul Jay & Mr. Moon - You Make Me Scream (Splashfunk Remix) 4. David Ferrero - Evolution of the House Beats (Simon & Shaker Remix) 5. Eric Entrena & RPO - Seduction (Eric Entrena Remix) 6. Dario Nunez - Asseraya 7. Thomas Penton & Alyson Calagna - Drawn to the Rhythm (Dub Mix) 8. Tony Thomas - Drums of the New Era 9. David Amo & Julio Navas - Light My Eyes (Midnight Watchers Dub) 10. Thomas Penton - Body Rock (Electric Candy Recordings Mix)

United Tribal: Eight
Airdate: December 23, 2005 on friskyradio.com

1. Quim Campbell - Deepest Drums (Voice Over Mix) 2. UDH - Give Me Fierce 2005 (Simon & Shaker Mix) 3. Eric Entrena vs David Amo & Julio Naves - Feel the Force 4. Luca Ricci feat. Monica Hernandez - Musica vs El Dinero (London 909 "Xpiritual Pass Remix) 5. EMC - Gathering of the Drums 6. Kevin Sunray - Under My Skin 7. Luca Ricci pres. Aenaria - Set Me Free (Ritchie Santana NYC Remix) 8. Roman Lieske - Believe (D-Formation Remix) 9. John Tsapanidis - Who is Next

United Tribal: Six
Airdate: October 28, 2005 on friskyradio.com

1. Eric Entrena & Del Horno - Truly One (RPO Remix) 2. Desert Pearl - At Sunrise 3. Mario Calegari vs Ray Briones - Dark Samba 4. Julian Poker - Black Leather 5. Superchumbo - Everything U (Alex Santer Remix) 6. Kramer & Mike Giannini - Far West 7. Simon & Shaker - Freshness (D-Formation Mix) 8. Manaca & De Rivera - Moving To The Beats (Roman Lieske Mue Remix)

United Tribal: Three
Airdate: July 22, 2005 on friskyradio.com Listen/Download
1. Afrika Bambaataa - Metal (Kramer's Removal Edit) 2. London 909 - Sex, Drums & Alcohol 3. Antoine Clamaran presents Superdrum - The Real Orgasm 4. Redkone - Where Are You? (Petzi & Diaz Mix) 5. D-Formation - No Surrender, No Retreat 6. Astrid Suryanto - Rainwater (Victor Calderone Vocal) 7. Eric Entrena vs. David Amo - Let There Be Light (Fresco Mix) 8. Angel Moraes - Tribal Function (That Kid Chris Mix) 9. Deep Dish - Say Hello (Chus & Ceballos Mix)

United Tribal: Two
Airdate: June 24, 2005 on friskyradio.com Listen/Download

1. Saeed Younan - Rock the Rhythm 2. Terry Numan & Dario Nunez - Nepal 3. Chus & Ceballos vs Richie Santana - Low Frequencies (Victor Calderone Remix) 4. Robbie Rivera - Sex 2005 (Ralph Falcon Mix) 5. Eric Entrena, David Amo & Julio Navas - Let There Be A Light (Tribal Mix) 6. Cevin Fisher - Keep It Coming feat. Mona Monet (Peter Rauhofer Remix) 7. Moogroove - Mirage (Unreleased Original Part 1-Satoshi Edit) 8. Eric Entrena & RPO - Closer 9. Kimara Lovelace - Misery (Addictive Dub)

United Tribal: One
Airdate: May 27, 2005 on friskyradio.com Listen/Download
1. DJ Rooster & Sammy Peralta - My Body Over Your Body 2. Botz & Flydrums - 4 Elements (Julian Poker Remix) 3. Roman S - This Is Who We Are feat. Cevin Fisher (Edit Mix) 4. William Umana - Im Listening (Columbian Tribe Mix) 5. Adolf Marsan - Predator 6. Simon & Shaker - Join Us (Original) 7. Stonebridge - Put ?�em High (Steve Angello & Ingrosso Mix) 8. Roman Lieske - The Bass Drive (Original) 9. Thomas Penton & Joe Anthony - El Ritmo (Original)

Let The Drums Speak
Airdate: April 2005 on friskyradio.com
1. Alan Barratt - Indigo Groove (Hess Mix) 2. London 909 - Mess Around U 3. Da Groovemakers - I Can Show You 4. Riva - Rock Your Body (Original) 5. Smokin?� Jo & Washington - State Of Mind (D-Formation Remix) 6. Mooncat - Badass (Dirty Ass Mix) 7. RPO & LOIC B - Ultimate Drums 8. J. Velarde feat. Moncada Affair - You Don?�t Have To Go (Extended) 9. Matthew Dekay & Norman Soares - Move Yo

Sex, Love & Tribal
Airdate: February 11, 2005 An exclusive mix for Looq Radio Listen/Download
1. Nicky Scanni & Stephen M. Go Deep feat. Nadia 2. Superchumbo feat. Celeda - Dirty Filthy (Chus & Ceballos Dub) 3. D-Formation - Monike 4. Mike Viera - Guerilla Surburbana (Pete Tha Zouk Mix) 5. Da Groovemakers - Kum (Tribal Mix) 6. D-Formation presents Xperimental Shop - Thrill (D-Mix) 7. Roach Motel - Wild Luv (Superchumbo Roach Clip) 8. Ralphi Rosario & Martin Fry - Mas Energia 9. Cocoa & Villa - La Noche (D-Formation BF's Remix)

Way Past Midnight
October 2004

1. Cesar Del Rio feat. Juan Magan "Maurita" (Circus Night Iberican Mix)
2. Ultra Nate "Free" (Corbett & Troia Dub)
3. Chus & Ceballos vs Richie Santana "Low Frequencies" (Original Mix)
4. DJ Fist "Tribal Rules"
5. Steve Angello "The Look"(I Feel Sexy) (D.Ramirez Big Room Mix)
6. Abel Ramos "Aquarius" (Roman Lieske Remix)
7. Carl Cox "Give Me Your Love" (Valentino Kanzyani Full Mix)
8. Steve Lawler "Out at Night"
9. Subway Baby "Burnin' Soul" (Rick Pier O'Niel Mix)
10. D-Formation vs Riva "Work Together" (Roman Lieske Remix)
11. D-Formation "Signs & Portents" (Piliavin & Zimbardo Mix)
12. Chus & Ceballos vs Richie Santana "Low Frequencies" (D-Formation Mix)
13. Layo & Bushwacka "Love Story" (Tim Deluxe Finally Club Mix)