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Festivals

FLUX

Laura Jones

Jamie Jones

Articles

Features

Across The Pennines

9 - Festivals

7 - News

38 - Idiosync

By taking away the conventions of art and design, Yasmina has made herself a brand.

Keeping you up to date with the latest goings on in Leeds. .

Not happy dominating Manchester’s club scene Butler & Mert of idiosync talk to us about their new label too.

32 - Greg Wilson

The latest tracks to check out before they become the soundtrack to your Autumn.

40 - Jamie Jones

Check out what we got up to over the summer in our packed festival section featuring Hideout, Garden, Gottwood & Cocoon.

19 - Laura Jones Leeds’ hottest export discusses the whirlwind that has been her last 12 months as well as what the next 12 have in store for her.

24 - Flux We take the gang back to the start to ask about their inspiration and talk to them about the ever soaring rise and rise of Flux.

27 - Yasmina

What do we need to say, it’s Greg Wilson. The Hacienda resident talks to us about a lifetime in the scene and some of his favourite memories.

35 - Funktion One Exclusive interview with the man behind creating the clarity of sound we’ve all become accustomed to on a night out.

8 - Ones to Watch

46 - Fashion & Lifestyle Issue three’s Fashion and Lifestyle section has us speaking to Birdsyard, Belles Bejewlled, as well as our other regulars.

55 - Bi-Monthly Planner Once again we give you all the details you need for the coming 2 months events.

Hot Creation’s label head takes some time out of his non-stop schedule to talk to Movement.

44 - The Warehouse Project The 2012 season line-up has been announced and we have it all for you.


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EVIL EYE VISUALS... Evileye visuals is a new collaborative project from Yasmina Hamaidia and Tommy Marshall. Taking inspiration from shadow puppet theatres and all things curious they combine their shared love of mythology, astronomy and the macabre to create stunningly dark moving pictures for public projection. Tommy Marshall is an audiovisual artist, film maker & producer. His video work focuses on repurposed found footage and animation to create hypnotic collages of sound and film. His work has featured in a number of exhibitions and events across his

production, with a number of album releases under the aliases of ‘Third Person Lurkin’ and ‘Marshall artist’. Yasmina Hamaidia is a multidisciplinary artist, working with a broad minded approach to print, collage, drawing and digital processes, she creates complex artworks on a variety of surfaces for interior and exterior display. She has works in many public places in

Leeds and held her first solo exhibition this year at the “Wayward Gallery” in Hackney, London where she exhibited a hand tattooed cow hide to create an intriguing installation. The pair combine their talents to produce totally fresh artworks that enhance musical experiences or simply be enjoyed as stand alone visuals.

audio-visual installation, held at Bloc gallery. His work also includes music

BACK TO BASICS...

WAREHOUSE PROJECT... a number of ways but the We are pleased to announce that Movement has been made a clubbing partner with the one and only Warehouse Project.We’ll be teaming up with them in

most alluring is the hosting of their October 1st Afterlife. We’ve only gone and got the Resident Advisor party with Orbital (live), Julio Bashmore, George Fitzgerald and Scuba…get on it.

Leeds very own Back2Basics is nearing its 21st birthday and for many people inside and outside of the city, the night has sentimental value. Klaudia Staniek has taken on the epic challenge of trying to squeeze the very best and critical essence that Basics has, and fit it in to film. With the camera work of Thom-

as Pitt she has rounded up a a long and sturdy list of house music legends, all of which she interviewed to find out how Basics shaped their careers. Howard Marks narrates the entire film giving the production a firm grounding as Klaudia celebrates the longest running weekly club night in the world.


RIVERPLATE STAKE HOUSE... Long standing independent restaurant RIVER PLATE STEAKHOUSE launched there new in-house bar called “CANDELA” last week to loyal and new followers alike. The night was led as it always is by the RIVER PLATE food staples including the finest cuts of meat, empanadas and carefully chosen wine. The soundtrack to the night was provided by Jacob Kelly of Leeds very own E.A.R. Records, alongside Robert HenryPress to

own RIVER PLATE STEAKHOUSE are soon to celebrate their sixth birthday, have been excited about developing and launching “CANDELA” bar. Think candle light, chesterfields, piranha fish tank, jazz & bossa beats, chessboards and balearic sounds to take you through your intimate CANDELA NIGHTS, not forgetting the carefully selected world wines and Argentinianspecialities. Watch this space as there is more to come from River Plate and it’s newly

introduced little sister CANDELA bar which we will be telling you more about in the next edition. RIVER PLATE STEAKHOUSE will be collaborating for the 9th instalment of Late Night Lounge Lover on Saturday 29th September, providing the carnivorous themed food and waiting your tables in the River Plate style. The secret location will be announced on the day. Tickets on sale at the restaurant.

jazz, bossa beats, then moving onto some deeper sounds later into the night. There was also newly commissioned artwork by River Plate which was up on the walls for the first time, provided by Barcelona basedphotographer David Bewick. Local Leeds girls Sam and Jenny who

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Right! It’s time for another installment in our ‘Ones 2 Watch’ series,where we select 4 artists or labels who we think are doingabit alright at the moment! Check em out! Artist: David Garfit

Artist: Oli Furness

Artist: David Moran

Artist: Samaan

Track: Kick in the Door

Track: Double Take

Track: Drag That Ish

Label: Houseworx, Deepmentality Records, Arkbal Music

Label: Music is Love Records, Say ahh Records, Tacte Recordings, Recore Records

Label: Midnight Social Recordings, Soulman Music, 6th Sense

Track: Fabio Monesi, Buckley, Mood II Swing, Zoo Look, Jeremy Sylvester, 2 Bit Crew Label: Albion Records Release Date: TBA

Now you might remember reading about David in the news section of ourlast issue. We were so impressed with this dude that we decided tofeature him again in our ‘Ones 2 Watch’ segment. This guy has gotreleases coming out left, right and centre. Labels such as‘SLiCKRecords’ and ‘Straight Music’ to ‘Houseworx’ and ‘Love Not Money’.With his production style consisting of deep yet funky basslines anduber cool vocalsamples, David’s music is right up our street and itshould be right up yours too!

www.soundcloud.com/davidgarfit

Taking inspiration from the music he grew up with, music that is embedded into his heart, the early warehouse days of Manchester rightthrough to the dusty sounds of jazz. Oli crafts tracks designed for the floor, be it deep and raw or straight up and down music to makeyou party. Oli’s track’s reminisce over the origins of house whilstbringing them right up to date by using a mixture of old schoolproduction techniques and analogue hardware alongside today’s modernstudio, forging a truly unique sound. His Track ‘Double Take’ is currently unsigned but we think its a right banger! www.soundcloud.com/wally-00

David has been on the House music scene for around 15 years, playing at the likes of Back to Basics, Circus and Sankeys to name a few. This chap is also heavily involved in the running of Leeds based label 'Breakoutaudio' and is A.R for Manchester imprint '6th Sense Music'. He also hosts his long running radio show on Chicago House FM every Saturday afternoon 2-4pm, playing upfront deep house and tech. It's in the last 18 months that David has started to spend some serious time on the production side of things, with a string of releases already out on 'Soulman Music', '6th Sense', 'Dorcas' and now this latest release on Leeds label 'Midnight Social Recordings' headed up by Carlo Gambino. Check it out here www.soundcloud.com/si-baker

Albion Records is a brand new label based in Leeds with the imprint being a a vinyl only label and each release being limited to a select few copies.Their music ethos is simple, to provide dedicated music lovers such as ourselves with good underground house music. The sound of Albion records is heavily influenced from the 'Golden era of House music' in the 1990's. The classic house sounds from New Jersey, Chicago & Detroit have helped build the basis for the label. Along with the early Garage sounds which emanated from London in the mid nineties. You can hear a snippet of their first release at www.soundcloud.com/albionreco rds.man.

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FESTIVALS P.10 - Hideout Festival Movement has had a busy old summer, check out what happened when we hit Croatia for Hideout Festival.

P.14 - Garden festival We keep those summer vibes going with our second stop on this sun drenched paradise, Garden Festival.

P.15 - Cocoon in the Park This summer staple never fails to disappoint and this years was no exception.

P.16 - Gottwood We catch up with the freshest face at Hypercolour during our jaunt in the woods.


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Words: Kag Katumba

We relocate to Europe’s fastest rising clubbing destination for Europe’s fastest growing festival. On the eastern shore line of the Adriatic Sea you will find the beautiful country of Croatia. Its distinctive coast is an array of over a thousand various sized islands. On this journey however, we are only interested in one of them, Pag. Hideout immediately stands out as a unique festival on location alone. The site is set out over two areas, Novalja Town and Zcre Beach. Novalja is a picturesque place with a host of hotels, apartments, restaurants and bars. Don’t worry though, it is also by the sea and has a beach for the down time. This leads us to the first feature of Hideout, which

many say is its best, the boat parties. All the boat parties leave from Novalja bay and none of them disappoint. An exceptional amount of effort went in to production of these sun soaked, aquatic adventures. The promoters brought a long list of headline acts including Soulclap, Heidi, Benga and many more. The main site is located on Zrce beach and what a site it is. Hideout chooses to break the festival mould of tents and quirky stages. Instead, open-air super clubs line the beach and this where Hideout really shows they’ve got the minerals. Kalypso, Aquarius and Papaya are three epically designed clubs all with their own style and finesse. MOVEMENT MAGAZINE

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Kalypso is the smallest of the three and is completely open air. With it’s tree lined backdrop it offers the most tropical environment of them all and it opens an hour later. We found this combination extremely effective, especially when we stumbled upon Scuba playing a marvellous set at 7am. A five minute walk along the beach and you come to Aquarius, a multi tiered club offering a little bit more by way of its swimming pool, plus indoors and outdoors stages. There is a lot of varying sized spaces for you to decide whether you want to have it large or find a corner to climb the walls. ‘Annie Mac presents’ was where we had it, with her stream of acts going through the night and Jackmaster dropping Sexual Healing as the sun cam up over the hills….tear. Finally we have the grand arena that is Papaya. Here is where the big players could be found and not surprisingly the big crowds followed. Not much can be said about this arena apart from it is an open-air dream space. With a backdrop of bungee jumping clubbers and mountains with a host of separate levels all over looking the main stage. This is where you go to get the real festival feel that Hideout offers in this tropical climate. Many who managed to make it out this year will tell you that the set of Hideout 2012 was Senor Loco Dice. Few words can really give the set justice as it felt like every necessary ingredient for a perfect memory occurred in those ninety minutes. Hideout we salute you!!!

Words: Kag Katumba

So you’ve just come off the stage after an impressive 3 hour set, how was it for you? Did you enjoy getting given the extra time? Did I? I could DJ forever if the crowd is right and let me tell these guys here did not let me down. I loved the vibe from start to finish and the reception I got from everyone was really humbling. I like to feed off the crowd you see and it really helps me manufacture the journey I want to take my listeners on. In all honesty, if they’d offered me another 3 hours I would’ve been like “Hey I’m your guy”. The way I see it is the longer I get the more people get to know me and my music tastes. How would you describe the feel and atmosphere of Hideout to anyone thinking of making the trip the Adriatic? Are there any specific features you enjoyed more than others? There isn’t a thing wrong with this place. It has so much to offer and I know you guys in the UK struggle

to keep the weather on your side but out here you don’t have to worry about it. I love the fact that all the arenas back on to the beach, not to mention there are beautiful music lovers everywhere. I think the best way for me to sum up Hideout is a party in paradise.

and tracks to make sure I don’t let them all down. The Leeds Warehouse gig that I did recently was a really special night.

Having been set up by Leeds based promoters did the connection to our northern home help or hinder your choice of tracks?

Well you might laugh, but it’s actually a club called Sir Henrys in Cork. They would let me play for as long as I wanted and I really felt I could be myself. When it got late they would lock the doors and if the police came they would keep them out. It was crazy in there, people would just dance the night away knowing they were safe to do so. You don’t get anything like that anymore, especially in Ireland.

Don’t worry you didn’t let us down!!! On a final note we’ll throw this at you… If you had one more set to play and you I suppose there is no point in me could choose any venue, where would you like it to be? asking if you would play here again then? Ha that is a good one. Is it allowed to be a place that Well that goes without saying, as doesn’t exist anymore? long as these guys will have me then hell yeah I’m going to keep Of course… coming

Well Leeds holds a very special place in my heart because every time I go there the place goes off. I mean I’ve played a lot of places all over the world but in Leeds the crowd knows their stuff. I kind of thrive off that because it means I have to draw on my best skills

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September 2012 sees the highly anticipated opening of a new venue in Leeds. Canal Mills is the next installment from Sound Channel UK, a Leeds based events heavyweight who consistently deliver stellar line-ups in phenomenal settings. As joint founders of Hideout Festival in Croatia, Canal Mills is set to be a main player in the Leeds nightlife scene. Presented as a ‘creative-space’ the venue will see a host of film, theatre, visual arts, illustration, and live and electronic music events throughout its inaugural season. Kicking off on 28th September with a line-up to match no other in the city, the Simian Mobile Disco duo will be headlining the old textile mill alongside Julio Bashmore, Tensnake and The 2 Bears. Saturday night follows with the UK exclusive launch of Skreamism, the new tour from BBC Radio 1 DJ Skream. Oliver Jones, aka, Skream will be headlining with a three hour set, following Breakage, Hijack and Bobby Tank.

Venue director Mark Newton said;

Both nights will be a memorable introduction to the mainstay venue in Leeds. A series of installations will provide a backdrop to the venue's events, inspired by its history as a textile mill, courtesy of aesthetic construction team Mad Ferret. The venue will partner with time-honoured electronic club nights Wax:On and Metropolis, along with other esteemed labels, attracting culture vultures both locally and across the UK to this phenomenal new space.   London-based, illustration-focused collective Technicolour Moon are set to link up with the new venue to create an outside wall mural, alongside an exhibition of their work, which will mark the start of a series of similar projects. Canal Mills will work with local and emerging art connoisseurs to open up the doors for students and other rising artists.

“Canal Mills is a creative space, a venue which is there for artists from all genres to be inspired by and exhibit in. We have been based in Leeds for a long time now and the city is a veritable mix of creative mediums. We want to provide a meeting point for them. Our launch weekend brings electronic DJs and illustrators under one roof, that’s the dream.” "We chose Canal Mills as it relates to Leeds' history as 'the city that made everything'. Our industry has evolved from textiles to arts and therefore Leeds could not be a more perfect place to host a creative space. We really wanted to include the city's history by supporting its future and we feel that Canal Mills was a perfect mix of industrial open space and historic essence. Re-purposing a local landmark, ensuring it does not go to waste or disrepair by introducing a younger generation to this significant building will hopefully ensure its continued usage for many more years to come."

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Croatia continues to give electronic dance music pleasant new locations to enjoy a festival experience. Garden festival carries on that trend as it played host to its new home, Tisno. A sense of relaxation is apparent throughout this postcard town and nothing gets disturbed, as the capacity of the festival is 3000. Ideal if you are after the music and the atmosphere without having to plot a course on a compass and leave sand trail to each destination.

The festival site is unique in the respect that it lays on a holiday resort. This means that the onsite accommodation ranges from tents to nicely A/C apartments. The restaurant on site is cheap and bloody good so for the more mature festivalgoer, Garden festival is more than enticing. At the resort all of the daytime acts pay at the globe shaped main stage and down at the impressively placed, Tiki Bar and beach stage. If the shore isn’t your thing on any day then you always have the choice to jump on the Argonaughty boat parties. The boat parties are quite simply banging as we found out on the Prosumer voyage. In a welcome break and the pirate ship feel makes the experience all the more enchanting.

On the beach stage and Main stage you always have a choice of funk, soul, disco and house. Yes that’s right you may find yourself listening to a range of uplifting tracks from dawn to dusk and that is what makes this place so special. When the site closes all is certainly not over as thee eagerly awaited, refurbished, Barberellas nightclub opens its gates. This open air, Funktion One driven event space is arguably the best part to Garden Festival a day of wonders and perfect memories. If you don’t want to take my word for it then how about the word of Miss Laura Jones of Visionquest. We caught up with her on site and you can find out what happens at the bottom of the Garden MOVEMENT MAGAZI NE | 14


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JUNE 27TH 2009 SAW SOMETHING VERY special, a fresh and new open-air day event that would shape up to be one hell of a party. The well-respected Luciano, ‘Poker Flat’ founder Steve Bug and underground house enthusiast Adam Shelton, joined the legendary Sven Vath at Temple Newsam, Leeds. Cocoon In The Park is completely unique at this stage. It’s the only Cocoon open-air event within the UK that is endorsed and set within 1500 acres of historic grounds, it creates it’s own vibrant atmosphere. Heavyweight tech label Cocoon takes what some people might class as its spiritual home on the White Isle. Originally based in Frankfurt where the brand holds regular parties, it’s perhaps more famously recognised for it’s star-studded Monday night residency at Amnesia, Ibiza. But if this is out of your budget than CITP is definitely for you. Settling at the 16th century ground of Temple Newsam, the day festival has continued to grow

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and gain a firm place in the calendar of house heads around the UK. Since the debut of the Cocoon spectacle, joining Sven Vath in 2010 and 2011 the event has seen impressive sets from Loco Dice, Reboot, Ricardo Villalobos and man of the moment Seth Troxler. This draws our attention to July 7th where Cocoon again takes over Leeds. Joining ‘Papa Sven’ this year we can expect a hard-hitting set from Berlin favourite Cassy. She has an eye for unique house music that can range from deep and underground to a harder techno-influenced sound, Cassy represents this through her self-titled label. Tunisian DC10 resident, Desolat founder and all round leading name, Loco Dice. His well-selected sets represent his vast music knowledge, whilst the diversity of Dice’s productions has gone from strength to strength on each release. After the recent worldwide success of the intimate ‘Under 300’ tour, expect a heavy techno infused spectacle. The trendy Visionquest brand lay an impressive

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hand with owners Seth Troxler, Ryan Crosson and Shaun Reeves. The Detroit founded label has impressed with their releases that range from Dinky to Footprintz. Fun yet intense sound is expected, with a lot of summer anthems to be heard. The ever growing, ever impressive yearly exhibition is yet again set to be another huge hit. Prime location, experienced line up, and in the prime of the summer. This is one event that is certainly not to be missed. Jordan Gray Cocoon In The Park - July 7th - 11am - 11pm Temple Newsam, Leeds. Website: cocooninthepark.com Tickets: 1st £35 / 2nd £43 / VIP £75 cocooninthepark.com/tickets.html

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Hypercolour in forest? Would you recommend that such a lively bunch be let loose in such an environment?

Interview performed by Kag Katumba

We talk to Hypercolours Charlie Banks & discuss woodland antics

It's completely out of the way from anywhere else and you seem to be in your own little bubble for the weekend.

Yes of course i'd recommend it, especially at Gottwood and with everything else around us and all the other great party people here this is the perfect place for Hypercolour to come and let loose. Last weekend I played at Glade Festival which surprisingly was even more remote than Gottwood, it took me about 7 hours to drive there but in the end it was well worth the journey. It's a good look for Hypercolour to come and showcase their artists at a festival like Gottwood, everyone here seems to be on the same wavelength musically and you don't seem to get that at many festival which I think is great! Did you guys manage to see the legendary Robot Viking cousin of Techno Viking? Robot Viking? I've never heard of him only the legend that is Techno Viking. That guy has been the highlight of my festival season, he was at Glade last week busting out his infamous hand/dance moves and he's also here at Gottwood going in hard! You know in Ibiza where in clubs they hire the best looking stage dancers for nights, well I think if Hypercolour ever end up having a night in a superclub then they just hire him to dance and maybe Robot Viking as well. It would be a lotmore entertaining in my opinion. There is now a facebook page dedicated to him now as well.

We are surrounded by quite the display of lights and artwork ...Has the hedonistic side to Gottwood had an influence on your sets? I definitely think the lighting, visuals and artwork play a massive roll at festivals, the most random and weird festivals are without doubt the best festivals in my opinion and Gottwood hasn't failed to impress on this front. I'm not sure if it's affected my set but still, I loved it none the less and I can say that it's the first time i've ever played in the front of a boat before. Can you each give our readers you own personal advert for what to expect at this festival? A festival full of 1500 like minded individuals who are all here to party to the best Electronic music. It's completely out of the way from anywhere else and you seem to be in your own little bubble for the weekend. More on to yourself now... We know that they pump out the productions at Hypercolour so what can we all look forward to from Mr Banks? My Hypercolour release at some point which i'm slowly working on. A remix i'm doing for CP Connection forthcoming on Love Not Money Records and some collaborations that I can't quite say at the moment. I'm also playing some great gigs around the UK in the next few months, you can find all that out on my Facebook page.

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She was a resident for Louche, is a classically trained vocalist and stands as the new kid on the block at Visionquest, meet

LAURA JONES Words: Joe Morris

So as we're in Croatia that seems like a good place to start. Have you played here before? And how did you prepare for playing at the Garden Festival. It's quite an older, shall we say more clued up crowd here, did that affect you in terms of how you might approach you're set? No I've never played Croatia before and in fact this is my first festival abroad so I'm really excited about it. To be honest, I didn't really think too hard about it. I was just honoured to be asked and I'm just gonna do my thing and see how it goes.

But did it put you at ease, knowing that the crowd here are knowledgeable and expect to hear good music?

Last night you stepped in and helped Louche out by standing in for Dyed Soundorom, how did you find that?

Well that's always nice. The last ten month's have been so hectic for me and I've pretty much experienced all types of crowds and scenarios in that time. So like I said I haven't thought too much about it so I'll just asses on the night how the crowd is and what the vibe is like and go from there.

I was quite knackered after getting here late but I was pleased to be asked. The crowd was cool and it's always nice to play back to back with Gavin which I don't do very often. Although I did miss out on seeing Nicolas Jaar who I really wanted to check out as I've still not seen him play!

"Seeing so many great DJ's come into Leeds during the period I was really getting into house music was a great influence. It's essentially, like a mini London"

You've played out in Ibiza quite a few times now, we wanted to ask how do you see it there now in comparison with Croatia? Before DJ'ing out in Ibiza I spent many years holidaying and also worked a couple of seasons there so it does hold a special place in my heart. Obviously this is my first time in Croatia so maybe this is a question to ask me after a few more visits but I definitely sense Croatia is starting to attract a younger crowd. This could be their Ibiza, and also it's a lot more affordable and cheaper here. MOVEMENT MAGAZINE

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Lets step away from Croatia and the Garden Festival and talk about your incredible rise over the last twelve to eighteen months. How has it been for you? Emotional! Yeah it's been amazing. I was working in marketing before doing a nine to five job straight from University, they understood I was trying to pursue a music career in the background and were cool about it. I did a crash course on DJ'ing but along the way I had a few health issues so I'd resigned myself to the fact it wasn't going to happen for me. I was still producing music and when I finally did get a couple of releases out they were so well received it ultimately helped me to get where I am now. But even though I'm new to a lot of people

I have actually been producing for the last three or four years. Do you feel that being from Leeds has helped you? With such a rich clubbing history and incredible nightlife scene, has that helped you with your DJ'ing and producing? Definitely, like Ibiza I think Leeds inspired me to start DJ'ing. Seeing so many great DJ's come into Leeds during the period I was really getting into house music was a great influence. Essentially it's like a mini London, we are quite spoilt really. And it's like a family scene too, I'm really good friends with the Basics crew who obviously know their stuff back to front and they've been really helpful for me also.

You've been there a while now, are you not feeling the pull to move to London or Berlin or somewhere like many other DJ's and producers on the house scene? It's funny, when Gavin and I were at Sonar this year we decided in the space of twenty four hours we were gonna move to Barcelona and definitely not move to Barcelona! We saw so many people getting mugged, it's just so rife. But yeah I am starting to think about maybe moving away from Leeds to get the creative juices flowing but we haven't decided where as yet. You want to start using your own vocals in your tracks we hear, is that something you've had a background in? Yeah I did some classical and contemporary vocal training in my teens but I haven't done much singing since then. I'm a little rusty but I'm enjoying it and also learning to write lyrics as that's a whole different ball game

that I haven't experienced before. So just to finish up could you tell us if you and Gavin have any collaborative projects coming up? At the minute we don't have anything in the pipeline as we are busy with our own stuff, but we did work on some tracks but just haven't got around to finishing them. We'd like to do some tracks together in the not too distant future, and maybe down the line when I'm a bit more established we may do our own label at some point. Or even do some live performances where I sing and Gavin control the production. I'd really like to do a live thing but again its just finding the time to put it all together. Catch Laura in the UK at Fabric London, United Kingdom Saturday 27 Oct 2012

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FLUX Words: Jordan Gray

Flux has gained a respectable audience in its fairly short existence. With regular parties in Leeds and an impressive involvement with overseas festivals, the party has grown with time. How did Flux begin and was starting your own night always something you wanted to do?

Johno: Being a DJ and a promoter for other peoples nights, it had always been a dream to create my own night with my own musical and creative freedom. My friend Lydia needed to raise money for a charity project so I offered to run a club night to help and we doubled up together for the launch party at Wire. What followed was a Christmas holiday spent planning and conceptualising Flux, which should really have been spent writing my dissertation! The first night was literally 250 friends all gathered together for what seemed like a birthday party. It was a huge success and as with all nights, the best nights are the ones where all of your friends are out. Combine that with music you love and we were onto something! Rob Cary, Jacques Adda, Johno Williamson

What gave you guys the inspiration to start your own night? Was it to create something different or just add a little diversity to the current house music scene? Johno: DJing and putting on house parties was kind of where it all started, and that gave me the buzz and motivation to want to do it properly. What’s the difference between getting 300 people over to your house and getting them to a club? Surely putting on a club night would be no harder! I was quite naive back then and didn’t really understand what it took to run a club night, which almost resulted in me losing my 2:1! Jacques: At the start of University, it was quite obvious that D&B and Dubstep governed the student nightlife and that was what most students listened to. However, I myself have been a fan of house music for years and the distorted sounds of Plastician or Scream were never my cup of tea. Nights like Louche, Monocult and Back2Basics promote some of the best electronic music in the country and have been doing so for years. But with their parties MOVEMENT MAGAZINE

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terrace party with over 25 DJs, the sun was out and everyone had finished their exams and were ready to get off their trolleys!

Tory Clark, Alex "Beetle" Wall, Jonny Cade

Why Leeds? Was it purely because you all met in the city and it seemed appropriate?

being on weekends, it was time for us to step in and offer something a little different on a weeknight and introduce house and techno to the student crowd. Creating a distinctive yet appropriate name can be difficult I believe. What was the inspiration behind your name? Johno: To be honest, I definitely spent all Christmas holidays brainstorming and overthought it… so it’s slightly embarrassing/deep and meaningful! Flux by meaning, refers to the movement and fusion of things, which I thought was relevant to the sound I wanted to push – a combination of house, techno, disco and live performances, really drawing together all the different elements of underground electronic music. That was then the basis for the X logo with the 4 arrows pointing in. What were your techniques when getting things going and making it official? How did you let people know about Flux?

Johno: The name, artwork, bookings and logistics all took some time to learn and do initially. It was ultimately about getting the right team on board, friends who were really into their music. Then a ridiculous amount of hours spent flyering! Often a group of friends are generally fans of the same music and scene. How did you guys meet though, was it through a love of music or due to other circumstances? Beetle: We were all friends at uni together apart from Jacques, who was found behind the bins of Hyde Park Pub. We took pity on him and decided to take him under our wing. What truly set the ball rolling? At which point or party did you believe that Flux was in full operation and began on its journey? Jacques: Our summer day and night party at Stinky’s Peephouse was definitely what got the ball rolling. We put on a 24 hour

Johno: It’s really a once in a lifetime opportunity being at university with the opportunity to meet so many like-minded people. I guess back at home in the Lakes, something like this would be much harder to pull off as I just wouldn’t really know enough people into house and techno to put a party on. With over 100,000 students in Leeds, anything is possible! I was in my final year and it was a now or never opportunity, which I’m now extremely glad I went for. Some punters who aren’t huge fans of the music still attend for other reasons than the line-ups. Flux is very popular for other reasons than just its impressive bookings. Why do you believe Flux is so popular? Phil: I’d certainly like to think that people enjoy our lineups! We do try to bring over a variety of artists that our crowd (or even Leeds) may not have seen before and I think that does keep things fresh. But I do think it’s more than that. We know our crowd value the atmosphere at our parties and we always try to make sure we don’t overfill venues so people can really dance, we try to give a lot of thought to decorations and visuals etc. In such a nightlife focused city, I think people appreciate the little things. I also

think we really struck lucky in finding a venue as compatible with our vision as The Beaver Works to be our home. Jacques: We also like to keep things fresh and change venues every now and again, ensuring that our parties do not get boring and that they constantly provide something a little different.

"It’s very important to remember our roots in Leeds and use the experiences we gained when we start up in London. " Would you describe the flux bookings as reflective to your personal music taste? What are your favourite genres outside the artists you book? Johno: Between the four of us, we all have our specific tastes and there’s often lengthy debates as to who gets booked, but I guess that’s a good thing as it keeps it varied. Personally, I’m very much a believer in booking musicians as well as DJs and pushing the live elements through. Beetle: A variety of bands kick started my interest in music, with festivals and the live element cementing my obsession with it. This then developed further and by the time I was in Leeds, electronic music was on the cards. I’d definitely say our bookings reflect our tastes, that’s a large part of the motivation behind running Flux, being able to book


artists you want to see! Phil: We’ve always made a conscious effort to book artists we enjoy and respect, rather than some flavour of the month who will draw a crowd this year but be forgotten the next. In terms of genres, I also enjoy a wide range of music and have had numerous obsessions over the years, but I particularly get a lot of enjoyment out of listening to soul, where so much of the inspiration for house music has been taken from. Jacques: After going to Boom 2012 and seeing Andrew Weatherall’s “A Love From Outer Space” at Beacons, my love for acid house alongside other genres encompassing weird psychedelic elements has grown even stronger, the side of me that John always tries to keep on a tight leash! However, I am a very open minded person when it comes to music and the answer to your second question is that I cannot say I have a favourite genre. For me, good music is good music and that’s all there is to it. Flux has seen itself invited Dimensions in Croatia and other festivals and success has come quickly. Would you have ever thought your growth would be this rapid? Jacques: Definitely not. Although, we have worked hard to get this far and it is such a great feeling to see that our efforts have been worth it. Johno: It’s pretty hard to comprehend how far we’ve come in just a year and a half.

It’s been a huge team effort and there’s a lot of people to thank for where we are now. Beetle: Yeah, I agree with Johno. You kind of take the whole thing in your stride, bit by bit. The differences between our first party and our most recent one are so large that you can’t really compare them and it is very hard to comprehend.

“For me, good music is good music and that’s all there is to it.” The flux residents are well respected solid DJ’s themselves, do think this helps give the night a boost in terms of interest? Johno: Yes definitely. With Robert Cary now on board as well, I feel like we’ve got all bases covered in terms of our Flux sound. Maybe it’s time to test the waters and do a residents night only and see who shows up!

(Nevada) – love the freedom involved with these festivals, rules and regulations are almost non-existent. These places leave it to the crowd to act responsibly and to respect one and other so that everyone has the best experience possible. Moreover, the music in these places never seems to stop! Despite its already quick expansion, what are the plans for the future of Flux? Are there any new locations around the UK or even outside the UK that you have in store for yourselves? Johno: Jacques and I couldn’t resist one more year in Leeds, so Flux in Leeds will carry on. Lots of ideas in the pipeline Ibiza was definitely the highlight of our summer, so we’ll be planning a second trip back there for sure. We’ve also got a little weekend excursion to Berlin or Amsterdam on the cards for autumn.

Jacques: Jonny Cade is also moving forward with production and is now playing at some of the biggest parties around, which is definitely a huge boost for us. He has now moved to London and is going to help us get the ball rolling with our parties down South.

Phil: We are very excited about our new website, which launched recently, and that will be a major focus going forward with Alex Sainty joining the team. Whilst our eyes are purely on Leeds and London in terms of parties, the new online platform gives us the opportunity to reach a wider audience, nationally and even internationally, and hopefully give a whole load of new people an insight into Flux’s ethos and what we’re all about. Jacques: I think it’s all been said apart from this – SEE YOU AT THE FRONT!

Everybody has a favourite location or venue. What would be the dream for you guys in terms of hosting a party? Where would you love to see Flux? Everyone: Burning man

Beetle: Phil and I have now both moved down to London, which sadly means no more flyering in the cold outside the Parkinsons building. We’ve managed to work things out so that we stay fully involved, and we’re going to be handling bookings and help develop the new website this year, as well as preparing for our long-awaited London launch and all the new challenges that it will bring. We’ve scouted some really interesting venues and are going to be involved with some special events down there. It’s very important to remember our roots in Leeds and use the experiences we gained setting up Flux when we start up in London. Look out for Flux in London come the end of 2012 and early 2013!

Liam Wachs, Klaudia Jasmin MOVEMENT MAGAZINE

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YASMINA A RT. Highly talented Yasmina Hamaidia pulls together aspects of theatre, the dark and the surreal to create an array of imaginative pieces spanning from bold prints to grandiose interiors. Through her fascinating dreamlike style, her work brings a sense of the extraordinary and the fantastical into the everyday realm. The result is an impressive (a thought-provoking) portfolio that is rich in both emotion and curiosity.


forms, Yasmina is unrestricted in how she can express her style. “I got into textiles because it was more free,” she told us. “I was more interested in making 3D spaces that you could go inside and it can be more of an experience.” The flexibility means she can be spontaneous and uninhibited, which translates into honest and original art. Hamaidia has also tutored others in the ways of her work at Bristol uni, and still does talks at her old college. It was after her stint at Bristol that she decided to pursue her ambition to work for herself. This creative freedom allows her to work on a multiplicity of designs. She can be called upon to create bespoke tattoo illustrations, club flyer design or even stop-motion animations for club visuals. There’s no end to the variety the northern artist can produce; her tshirt design company Bedroom Gully intricate illustrations and bold print style. She favours the experiential side of art, working with spaces and textures as well as with collage and canvas. Her fanciful compositions pull from a range of influences, including surreal-

ist Czech filmmaker Jan Švankmajer, Tim Burton and Heston Blumenthal - Yasmina is storyteller at heart. Her approach to interiors is inspired by theatre; the environments she creates are like changing stage sets, with the objects as the actors telling a silent, personal story. “The way you display your things says a lot about you… like the objects tell a story in the room.” Expect no magnolia paint with her designs, instead you’ll find intrigue, with a sense of mood and personality. So what does she want for the future? Interiors are a favourite of hers because the scope and scale that it gives her: “I want to do some really with being pigeonholed however, she also looks to push more with both her painting and her drawing work. Yasmina’s natural talent as both an artist and storyteller will mean whatever the future holds, she will continue to impress, bringing depth and originality to all that she gets her hands on.

“Her fanciful compositions pull from a range of influences, including surrealist Czech filmmaker Jan Švankmajer, Tim Burton and Heston Blumenthal - Yasmina is storyteller at heart.”


"Seeing so many great DJ's come into getting into house music was a great influe


o Leeds during the period I was really uence. It's essentially, like a mini London"

- Laura Jones


GREG wilson The first thing that becomes immediately apparent when talking to Greg Wilson is his absolute unbridled passion; that being his love of music and in particular the championing of the influence of black club music that resonates throughout club land today.

The first thing that becomes immediately apparent when talking to Greg Wilson is his absolute unbridled passion; that being his love of music and in particular the championing of the influence of black club music that resonates throughout club land today. We chatted with Greg at this summer’sGarden Festival in Croatia in what proved to be one of the most insightful and thoroughly enjoyable interviews Movement has done to date.

scene and the UK was taking aspects of that and I was looking up to US DJ’s like Tee Scott, Jellybean Benitez and of course Larry Levan who were beginning to make an impact with remixing and I really wanted to get into that. But the attitude at the time from the record companies was that UK DJ’s don’t remix, it’s purely a US thing, which was crazy! So I thought well if I can’t get

Although Greg’s involvement in the music industry spans more than three decades, his career as a DJ came to an abrupt and untimely end in 1983 when he took the decision to hang up the headphones. It’s the question most levelled at him as to why he decided to quit when things wereseemingly going so well, but as Greg explains there were a myriad of reasons for bowing out. In the early eighties you started to see a real influence of what was happening in the New York club

It wasn’t just the struggle to break into remixing and production which was a source of frustration; Greg goes on to explain that hip hop culture and breakdancing was beginning to emerge strongly in the clubs and he could foresee a change on the horizon.

W

up with some musicians and started getting into producing.”

MOVEMENT MAGAZINE | 30


ing played in the at theattime, Hacienda. TheThe clubs owners TonyTony “The at at that point Hacienda. clubs owners “Theway wayforward forwardforformeme that point thethe ing played in Hacienda the Hacienda the time, and it’s a story that’s never reallyreally beenbeen Wilson, Rob Gretton and also Mike Pickwould be to get into turntableism but I would be to get into turntableism but I Wilson, Rob Gretton and also Mike Pick- and it’s a story that’s never given its proper dues”. who at that timetime waswas the the booker at at was and producering who at that booker wasmore moreinto intothe theediting editing and produc- ering given its proper dues”. the Hacienda had been spending a lot of tion side of things so that led me away tion side of things so that led me away the Hacienda had been spending a lot of While talking of Manchester it’s interestin New York at places like like the the Fun Fun from happening in in thethe clubs. time in New York at places fromwhat whatwas was happening clubs. time While talking of Manchester it’s interesting to hear Greg’s memories of Tony Wil- WilHouse and Danceteria. They saw firstAnd also by the time I stopped DJ’ing I And also by the time I stopped DJ’ing I House and Danceteria. They saw first- ing to hear Greg’s memories of Tony son who was of course the flamboyant hand the music that was being played was working at Legends in Manchester was working at Legends in Manchester hand the music that was being played son who was of course the flamboyant visionary owner of Factory Records and and knew thatthat in order to make the the which was just amazing. I felt that knew in order to make whichforforme me was just amazing. I felt that andand visionary owner of Factory Records the Hacienda. Tony had asked Greg Hacienda work, they needed the black with DJ’ing I’d achieved everything I’d with DJ’ing I’d achieved everything I’d Hacienda work, they needed the black the Hacienda. Tony had asked Greg set out to do.” But before Greg began crowd and so Greg becamethe obvious to compile a mix with Factory’s back set out to do.” But before Greg began crowd and so Greg becamethe obvious to compile a mix with Factory’s back his twenty year hiatus away from the choice for the DJ. By this time Greg was catalogue at his disposal, but as Greg his twenty year hiatus away from the choice for the DJ. By this time Greg was catalogue at his disposal, but as Greg decks he had earned unrivalled success working with breakdance crew Broken remembers it didn’t work out. decks he had earned unrivalled success working with breakdance crew Broken remembers it didn’t work out. at clubs like Legends and Wigan Pier. Glass who were responsible for bringing at clubs like Legends and Wigan Pier. Glass who were responsible for bringing “As a black music specialist I felt there Hearing Greg talk of these clubs, it’s Hearing Greg talk of these clubs, it’s “As a black music specialist I felt there was nothing I could really use that was amazing to think that on a week night "I grew up on like Otis Redamazing to think that on a week night was nothing I could really use that was "I grew up on like Otis Redanywhere near thescene I was involved you would get huge, predominantly ding and Wilson Pickett had a you would get huge, predominantly anywhere near thescene I wasBut involved time, so it didn’t happen. I black crowds travelling from places as ding and Wilson Pickett had a in atinthe black crowds travelling from places- as more raw edge and for me the at the time, so it didn’t happen. always remember Tony as just being But I always remember as just being more raw edge and for me the around all the time. HeTony was someone mingham specifically for the music. electro sound that was comaround all the time. He was mingham specifically for the music. a great understanding of the someone arts When Greg first started at Wigan Pier he electro sound that was com- withwith a great understanding of the arts When Greg first started at Wigan Pier he and he knew thatsometimes mythology was originally a jazz-funk DJ, but as ing out of New York had more he uses knewthan thatsometimes was originally jazz-funk DJ, butto as ing out of New York had more had and better reality”. Withmythology talk the club scene ina New York started in common with that; it was had better uses than reality”. With talk the club scene in New York started to of eccentric club owners the conversainfluence him more it was the electro in common with that; it was eccentric theBasics conversainfluence himpushing more itthat was thepulling electro raw, it was real and it was tion of turns to Daveclub Beerowners and how sound he was was tion turns to Dave Beer and how Basics sound he was pushing that was pulling raw, it was real and it was came to be Greg’s was playing one of the crowds, for which Greg drew criticoming from the street" came to be Greg’s was playing one the crowds, for which Greg drew critihis old mixes which impressed Tristan of cism from certain corners of the UK soul coming from the street" his old mixes which impressed cism from certain corners of the UK soul enough to want to track Greg down. Tristan scene. enough to want to track Greg down. scene. a lot of the black crowd to the Hacienda lotfirst of the black to the time. “By crowd ‘86 it was the Hacienda black What Tristan and Ralph were quickly re“I was being told, predominantly by what for athe alising wasTristan that people werewere starting to reway for dance I felt were middle white people in kids forthat thewere first leading time. “Bythe ‘86 it was the black What and Ralph quickly “I was being told,aged predominantly by what lookalising back towas thethat electro sound from the to Manchester andthe in way fact for Mike the industry, I was diluting thepeople scene in music kidsinthat were leading dance people were starting I felt were that middle aged white earlylook eighties, butthe what a lot sound of people a story that the bythe playing electro. soul music at Pickering music tells in Manchester andfirst in house fact Mike back to electro from the industry, that IBut wasthe diluting the scene didn’t realise was how to betells played in that the the Hacienda the had electro. becomeBut verythe bland the at record Pickering a story first house early eighties, butmuch what of a alot of people bytime playing souland music underground scene it wasofback literallytobrought into the clubHacienda by a hugedidn’t be played in the realise was how much a the time had become very bland and -thewasrecord then.huge By and large that scene scene itwasn’t ding and Wilson Pickett had a more raw - black from Hulme whointo handed him aby a waskidliterally brought the club underground was back written about in thelarge mainstream music edge me the electro that to play, whichHulme was Adonis’ ‘No Way dingand andfor Wilson Pickett hadsound a more raw copy black kid from who handed him a then. By and that scene wasn’t press, you had to find out by reading was coming out of New York had more Back’. There’s some great footage that edge and for me the electro sound that copy to play, which was Adonis’ ‘No Way written about in the mainstream music magazines like Blues & Soul inwas common with it wasYork raw,had it was emerged recently from ‘86 footage of an all that coming outthat; of New more hasBack’. There’s some great press, you had to find and out Black by reading Echoes or by checking out specialist real and it was coming from the street”. black crowd dancing to house music in common with that; it was raw, it was has emerged recently from ‘86 of an all magazines like Blues & Soul andraBlack dio shows. in Moss Side, years real and it was coming from the street”. somewhere black crowd dancing to two house music Echoes or by checking out specialist raGreg’s success at Legends caught the somewhere in Moss Side, two years dio shows. attention of the owners of a new clubthe Hacienda. So it was the black kids that What is becoming apparent when Greg Greg’s success at Legends caught influencing music waskids be- that is describing what was happening on Greg that had just builtin of Manchester, attention of been the owners a new club were Hacienda. So the it was thethat black What is becoming apparent when that had just been builtin Manchester, were influencing the music that was be- is describing what was happening on


oppressive time for many andmany a natural electro-funk and souland scene in back slow, whereas most current go inDJ’s go in time for and a natural the electro-funk soulback scene in oppressive slow, whereas mostDJ’s current that is to forthat people go outto go out earlythe eighties that it was very much at a fasterattempo. reaction is fortopeople early is eighties is that it was very reaction much to a faster tempo. and express For example orthern movement, London doesn’t “I like to think exposing people topeople a and themselves. express themselves. For example a northern movement, London doesn’t “I likeI’m to think I’m exposing to a suchwas an important aspect ofaspect of ly feature a couple years later. dancing such an important reallyuntil feature until aofcouple of yearsdancing later. was the scene, didn’t matter if you hadif no it hasthat to be 120bpm theit scene, it didn’t matter you hadlacy no that lacy it has to be before 120bpmpeobefore peoqualifications or lived inorpoor ple can dance. that token youtoken may you as may as a lot “It’s more competitive up north,up you or qualifications lived in poor a lot more competitive north,money you ormoney ple canBydance. By that you wereyou somebody if wellif wipewell out wipe everything James Brown ly have to work to get accommodation; were somebody really haveattoitwork atsome it to get someaccommodation; out everything James Brown you couldyou dance. ever did and hip most hop ifhip youhop want to want to g going and if youand look backlook historicould dance. thing going if you back historievermost did and if you y a lotcally of musical have a lot ofmovements musical movements have “The people if you natural athing, that’s how it used ppened outside of London as the “The gave dancing gavestatus people status if ayou natural thing, that’s howtoitbe. used to be. happened outside ofsuch London such as thedancing were good at it. You at had dy-wholeItdywas only afteronly the after rave explosion that rsey Beat of the 60’s, the 60’s, Madcheswere good it. this You whole had this It was the rave explosion that Mersey Beat of the the Madchesnamic going ongoing whereon it wasn’t go- justDJs into a narrow namic where just it wasn’t go- locked DJsthemselves locked themselves into a narrow have haveand a good gue but I alsobut think London be can ing way of playing. me that’s notthat’s what not what outatoparty haveand a party have a good League I also thinkcan London be out toing way ofFor playing. For me complacent at times. at Where time; it was deeper moreand important it’s about,it’s I like moving all sorts all sorts time; it wasand deeper more important too complacent times.I think Where I think about, I likebetween moving between than that.than It literally people I sane. reallywe stole a march London of styles”. nowGreg findsnow himself that. Itkept literally keptsane. people I really stole on a march onwith London with ofGreg styles”. findspart himself part was more aware of aware this theof this the electro was that was therethat wasthere a was of the re-edit which haswhich risenhas in risen in was becoming more thescene electro scene a becoming of thescene re-edit scene drawn into the black comectivecollective of DJ’s called Soul Mafia, who recent years andyears this has more I was drawn into the black comof DJ’s called Soul Mafia, more who I was recent andallowed this has allowed which I felt privileged for, to befor, to e Tong wasTong originallypart of, and they him a modern which I felt privileged beto give Pete was originallypart of, andmunities they munities himhis tostyle give of hisDJ’ing style of DJ’ing a modern e a really group who con-who concontext. context. werepowerful a really powerful group ed a trolled lot of what happening on mutual respect what Ifor was doing as doing as a lotwas of what was happening on mutualfor respect what I was club scene in scene London. London And with And that with the interview draws to draws to a DJ. I think that’s whythat’s the music was the club in When London. When London that the interview a DJ. I think why the music was eventually get onto get electro had it had close. Greg’s musicfor hasmusic has so good,so it was tied in with struggle did eventually ontoitelectro a close.passion Greg’sfor passion good, it was tied in with and struggleaand ome to from places Brixton shone through will conwhenever people are hemmed into a intoundoubtedly come fromlike places likewhich Brixton which undoubtedly shone and through and will conwhenever people are hemmed a sn’t until earlyuntil 1984, whereas up north up corner so whenever you hear you him hear him some way thereway is athere needisfor wasn’t early 1984, whereas north incorner tinue to do so whenever in some a needtinue for to do ad been happening since ‘82”. What’s play. It has been refreshing to speak to to speak to themm tothemm express it had been happening since ‘82”. What’s play. It has been refreshing to themselves.” express themselves.” resting is that theisclub Greg someonesomeone that above allabove just wants to wants to interesting that scene the club scene Greg that all just s involved in back then as opposed make and regard mu- the muTo bring things back intoback the present was involved in back then as opposed makedance people dance andthe regard To bring things into thewe present we people now istohow it was fuelled the by sicreas thesic most important aspect ataspect the at the move howonto Greghow feels about theabout re- the nowmuch is how much it wasbyfuelled the onto as the most important move Greg feels ial conditions of the time. Racism heart do. they do. gets to DJ to sets hiswhere social conditions of the time.was Racismsponse was he heartthey of what sponse hehis gets hiswhere DJ sets his of what very much an issue and it was an Joe Morris I August still very much an issue and it was an Joe Morris I2012 August 2012


INTERVIEW.

Walk into any club or live music venue that cares about the way t one thing in common; funny looking speakers placed strategically Funktion One sound systems and over the last twenty years they distorted speakers and in are state of the art, sonically accurate lo mind. Movement was granted an ultra-rare interview with Funkt One are the industry leaders in sound system installations. Q. You often hear by people who have been associated with dance music for a long time, especially the Americans and DJs in particular from the disco scene in New York in the late seventies and early eighties, that Richard Long’s sound system in the Paradise Garage is the best system they ever heard. How do you think those systems stand up to the Funktion One systems of today and A. It’s hard to say how the Richard Long system would compare with Funktion One systems. However, there are some obvious use of bass horns with an eight foot mouth. Although they would have sounded good the downside is that they occupied valuable floor space which is not often available in clubs today. Large format compression drivers were used for the midrange, high passed at 800 hertz. Compared to the Funktion One cone driven high-mids these large format compression drivers would have sounded harsh. A further point is at that time vinyl with analogue mixers would have been used which would have sounded way better than today’s average digital set up.

Q. Do you think it helps that when club spaces are created the design process is sensitive to the sound? And can badly designed clubs hinder the sound no matter how good the system is? A. You really do wonder how a club can be designed without any regard to room acoustics but it happens frequently and will compromise any system no matter how good. Q. And just to follow on from that, once a Funktion One system has been installed are they set up so no adjustments are ever required or do you think it helps for clubs to have an engineer who knows what they are doing to tweak them when needed? A. Once a system has been dialled in with a capacity crowd there is no need to adjust the system set up. If you can find a good engineer he or she can at least mitigate with equalisation the audio nonsense that some DJs/Artistes play out to people. Q. One of the things about Funktion One a regular clubber might notice is how you can talk and hear the other person when stood right next to a speaker. Could you explain why this is?


y their sound is presented and you might just find that they all have ally in and around the auditorium. These odd shaped speakers are hey have revolutionised the nightclub experience. Gone are harsh, loudspeaker systems often custom designed with the club space in ktion One founder Tony Andrews to gain insight into why Funktion

A. It is remarkable and encouraging how may people comment on this aspect of our systems. I believe it is because the packets of audio from a Funktion One system are so clean, tidy and well organised that it is possible to listen to the music and hold an audible conversation in the open spaces between the packets of audio. Q. Obviously any DJ worth his or her salt should know the do’s and don’ts when playing on a good system, but what advice can you give to someone when playing on a Funktion One system to get the best out of it? A. Don’t run the mixer’s input and output in the red. Don’t use poor quality source material such as MP3s. MP3s are not a professional medium. Do use a decent sound card such as the ECHO firewire. Q. With the rise of digital DJing and the on-going argument that vinyl or analogue sounds better, what are your thoughts on this? Should the format of the music played not matter, is the system only as good as the source of the signal that’s fed into it? A. Yes, you could say any sound system is only as good as the source material it is fed. Regarding digital versus analogue I’m not against digital as a musical medium. In fact done properly digital sound

quality can surpass analogue. However, to get digital right involves so many more processes and specialised bits of equipment compared with analogue that it very often goes wrong. Furthermore, digital usually involves some level of latency and unless signals are synchronised down to microseconds the auditory system will be disturbed by this and it won’t sound “right”. Q. In your opinion which club has the best system in the world and why? system in particular as there are several which spring to mind. Right now I would say the main room in Space Ibiza because the room treatment. Q. And know I have to ask you which is the worst!? If you’d rather not name and shame please tell us why the club’s sound system can be so bad! A. There are many bad systems all over the world but the worst collection I have heard were in Jakarta, Indonesia. The fundamental thing to appreciate about a sound system is that it is a chain of events. It only requires one weak link to compromise the whole story whether it is poor source material, over driven mixers or distorting compression drivers. Joe Morris MOVEMENT MAGAZINE |

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ACROSS THE PENNINES P.38 - Idiosync Not happy dominating Manchester’s club scene Butler & Mert of idiosync talk to us about their new label too.

P.40 - Jamie Jones Hot Creation’s label head takes some time out of his non-stop schedule to talk to Movement.

P.44 - The Warehouse Project The 2012 season line-up has been announced and we have it all for you.


Hello, and first of all thanks for being here with me today. Could you please introduce yourselves and give the movement fans a brief history of iDiOSYNC?

In recent years it has become almost a cliché. You all know the story, a group of music enthusiast meet at Uni, and after longwinded debates unhappy with the generic music in there local area, they make the nerve racking decision to start their own night… As cliché as this may sound the iDiOSYNC boys have done exactly this, but there is something superior about this Manchester based night. Ask any of its cult followers and they will enthusiastically tell you all about the distinctive parties thrown monthly at Joshua Brooks’ and how fluently on top form they always are.

Both: “Hi there, we are Josh Butler and Jay Murt ‘Butler & Murt’. Really iDiOSYNC music started as a side project for the club event we hold at Joshua Brookes in Manchester. Our first release set the tone for the label with ‘Ed Regans – Ghostly Notes,’ which was a forward thinking electronica piece. Remixes featured from Matthew Burton, Vision Quest, The Dark Side of Meat and our selves, Butler & Murt. Our second release came from local Leeds producers Alcatraz Harry & Ali Scott, a three track EP titled ‘He’s Mine’ which featured a quality remix from Saytek.”

This year the brand has managed to branch out and start a new label to coincide with their existing night. I caught up with rising talents and two of iDiOSYNC’s label instigators ‘Butler & Murt’, to gain a better understanding of the boy’s ethos and mentality behind running one of the U.Ks fastest growing underground record labels. MOVEMENT MAGAZINE

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Josh: “Well I knew Guy Richards for a few years before he started the night with Leon Riley and Eoin Thomas. This is when I introduced Jay to the lads. Jay and myself had talked about starting a label and it seemed only natural to ask the lads at iDiOSYNC to join forces with us due to our similar tastes in music and how well we got on. The rest is history. “

A CATCH UP WITH IDIOSYNC’S BUTLER & MURT Words: Thomas Ashley

The five key members that make up the iDiOSYNC team have continuously prided themselves on debuting new and exciting artists into the UK. By doing so they have managed to stay one step ahead of the trend, effortlessly carving themselves a permanent fixture within the electronic community.

How did you initially get involved with the Manchester based night?


Could you explain to movement your musical influences? Both: “Well… this list could be a long one to be fair. We are generally just music lovers. Anything from ambient experimental to Gabba and everything in between. We listen to it all.” How would you summarise your labels sound? Is it strictly house music or is there more to it then that? What was it that triggered the decision to start the record label? Jay: “The idea was to use the label as an outlet for not only our own music, but to push local artists more and give them an opportunity to break into the market.” Josh: “There is so much good music being made and a lot of artists are not getting the exposure they deserve. We are all about pushing forward thinking music from up and coming artists and getting them heard!”

Jay: “As our musical tastes vary so much, we are not really attempting to pin an individual sound down. The label showcases forward thinking house music, in keeping with the idiosyncratic style the brand was born with.”

So, with all five of you involved it must be hard sometimes to agree on one track, what is it that you all look for in a potential release candidate? Josh: “Firstly and most importantly we all have to agree that we like a track. We are all constantly sifting through music and passing it on to each other to check out. There has to be a stand out element in a track, a wow factor if you will.” Jay: “Yeah, we are always looking at new music and welcome any artist that is trying to get there music heard. We listen to all demo’s that are sent to us and will give feedback where we can, everyone feel free to send us one.” DEMO SUBMISSION - idodemo@gmail.com

Finally, what has iDiOSYNC got in line for us next? Both: “Our next release is from a young up and coming Irish producer ‘Brame’. He has tracks forthcoming on OFF Records and Tsuba and we are really glad to have him on board. The EP has three deep house tracks one being a remix from Manchester based ‘ReKreation’, who have just collaborated with ‘Saytek’.” Thank you and good luck with the labels future releases. As always Movement would like to personally thank Jay and Josh and all of the iDiOSYNC crew for taking the time out to chat. The label and night continue to impress us here at Movement, and we too are big on supporting our local artists. Be sure to look into them if you haven’t already as we are sure big things are to come from this rapidly expanding label. Next Release Brame –Make Your Mind Up EP Soundcloud.com/idiosyncmusic MOVEMENT MAGAZINE

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A HOT CREATION Interview: Jamie Jones Words: Marcus Barnes

As label head at Hot Creations and one of the world's best-known DJs, Jamie Jones could easily rest on his laurels and take advantage of his high standing in the DJ ranks. But, instead, he continues to graft away, a self-confessed workaholic who refused to take short cuts on the road to fame. Having been an avid fan of house music since his early teens, Jamie has maintained a consistently high work ethic for well over a decade and the results are clear to see. Returning to The Warehouse Project this autumn with a huge party based on his Paradise night at legendary Ibiza club DC10, we spoke to Jamie about his first experience of DC10, how Hot Creations was born and the sacrifices he's made in the name of success...

When did you first go to DC10? What was it like back then? About 2000. It was completely raw. Free for everyone to get in, an after-party for about 200 people. Inside it was just bare... I remember the first time I went, being sat on a cardboard box next to a bassbin for four hours nodding my head. How did you end up getting involved with the people that run it and getting a gig there? It was through Clive Henry, I became friends with Clive and then got introduced to them through him. They all knew my face because I'd been going there for years, every week, and I got to know them a bit more. Once I started making more music and DJing more they asked me to play there for a closing party, then two or three times the next year, four or five the next and then about two years after I became a proper resident. MOVEMENT MAGAZINE

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Can you remember playing there for the first time? Yeah, it was inside for their closing party. It was a bit of a nightmare because I'd just moved over to Serato back then and it sort of kept going wrong, but I pulled it off and it was cool. How did you hook up with Lee Foss? I believe it was in Ibiza? Yeah, we met in Ibiza about ten years ago in about 2001, we were both working in San Antonio. We got on really well and decided to live together the following year, so we spent a season living together in San An, and then lived together in Playa D'en Bossa the following year.

the Sunday night and it went on from there. We decided to make some music together, he was in LA using the studio of some friends of ours [Droog owners of Culprit] and we just started making some tunes together, that's how Hot Natured started really. Then we started the label [Hot Creations] about a year and a half after that. You've got the Hot Natured album forthcoming as well… Yeah that's the biggest thing I'm working on right now. It's all written, we're taking it back into a big recording studio to mix it down, reworking some of the parts and re-recording some of the vocals to tweak everything and get it to the best level it could possibly be. We've done about 80% of the album now. When will it be out?

And how did the whole Hot Creations thing happen? It started off as Hot Natured when we were in Miami. WMC in 2008. We were hanging out at the house we'd rented on the Monday [after WMC had finished] playing disco and stuff. We just had a break from house, and we said, “Next year we should do something where we can all just hang out together, with all our mates, just doing this.” So we did the first Hot Natured the year after, on

It's very time-restricted because I'm always busy, and so are the others. But we try to get a few days every week when we can get together. It usually takes one or two days for each track so we're going to be finished, I would say, by mid-September and then probably have it out about three months after that, so I’d say the beginning of next year.

“Inside it was just bare... I remember the first time I went being sat on a cardboard box next to a bassbin for four hours nodding my head.”

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What does the future hold for you? Well, I've always been a house music person so I'm always going to want to DJ. Obviously as I get older I probably won't do as many gigs, I'll spend more time producing in the studio. I'll probably do more producing and writing for other people, just trying to be a little bit more settled in one area rather than darting off here and there every other day, it can take it's toll on you a bit after a while.

How do you feel about being held, by some, as responsible for bringing back the house sound? I tend not to think about it too much, people comment on it quite often but I just see it as us doing our thing. It's very cool to see that it's reignited a passion for it, but there's more than just me responsible, there's a lot of people around me that have been really influential in doing it.

It must get to you a bit after a while. Yeah, it's amazing because I've got to see a very large portion of the world and met some amazing people and experienced things I've never experienced before – but, after a while you miss being settled in and not having to constantly think about making your flights and getting enough sleep to be able to operate. Speaking about being settled, do you get to go back to Wales much? Not very often, unfortunately. I go back once, maybe twice a year and my family come down to London every once in a while too. I've been doing this quite a while now and you do kind of get them saying, “When are you going to slow down?” I try to make to the important things like weddings and my sister's birthday, but I have missed out on a lot of stuff. Do you think it's worth the sacrifice most of the time? Most of the time, yeah. I wouldn't change anything I've done. I wouldn't be where I am. I think the best thing is now, in this position, I can help lots of people. I can help my family. I'm able to help new artists and stuff, artists on the label that were where I was a few years ago; on your arse with no money, struggling to get signed and get gigs and so on to eventually making a living from something that you've been so passionate about for so many years. So just seeing that is very rewarding. It’s fantastic sometimes when someone can have one track on a Hot Waves compilation and immediately shoot up the ranks... Yeah, it's great when I see that, a lot of people really deserve it and they're really grateful to be in that position and to be able to do it.

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FRIDAY 28TH FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 28TH SEPTEMBER WHP LAUNCH —WHP RINSE LAUNCH — RINSE

FRIDAY 12TH FRIDAY OCTOBER 12TH OCTOBER BUGGED OUT! BUGGED OUT!

FRIDAY 26TH FRIDAY OCTOBER 26TH OCTOBER

A HALLOWEEN SPECIAL A HALLOWEEN SPECIAL CURATED BY TOTALLY CURATED ENORMOUS BY TOTALLY EXTINCT ENORMOUS DINOSAURS EXTINCT DINOSAURS

KATY B / SKREAM KATY B / SKREAM DIPLO / P/ MONEY DIPLO / P MONEY BOYS NOIZE BOYS — LIVE NOIZE / SIMIAN — LIVE MOBILE / SIMIAN DISCO MOBILE — LIVE DISCO — LIVE TOTALLY ENORMOUS TOTALLY ENORMOUS EXTINCT EXTINCT PAUL KALKBRENNER PAUL KALKBRENNER / EROL ALKAN / EROL ALKAN LIANNE LALIANNE HAVAS /LA ZINC HAVAS / KODE / ZINC 9 / /PLASTICIAN KODE 9 / PLASTICIAN — LIVE / DERRICK — LIVE / CARTER DERRICK CARTER DINOSAURS DINOSAURS FAKE / GREEN BLOODVELVET / GREEN / CAJMERE VELVET / CAJMERE ALUNAGEORGE ALUNAGEORGE / ONEMAN//ONEMAN ARTWORK / ARTWORK FAKE BLOOD JOHN TALABOT JOHN /TALABOT MATIAS AGUAYO / MATIAS AGUAYO JIMMY / TENSNAKE EDGAR / TENSNAKE PEARSON PEARSON SOUND / JACKMASTER SOUND / JACKMASTER / BEN UFO/ BENJIMMY UFO EDGAR — LIVE TODD TERJE TODD / FACTORY TERJE / FLOOR FACTORY FLOOR — LIVE SPANK ROCK SPANK / EATS ROCK EVERYTHING / EATS EVERYTHING ROSKA / JAMIE ROSKA GEORGE / JAMIE/ GEORGE LOEFAH //JOKER LOEFAH / JOKER THE/ 2JACK BEARS (FRIENDLY / JACK FIRES)(FRIENDLY & EDWIN FIRES) (FOALS) & EDWIN (FOALS) — LIVE — LIVE THE 2 BEARS CONTROLLER CONTROLLER SPACE DIMENSION SPACE DIMENSION DISMANTLE DISMANTLE / T WILLIAMS / T WILLIAMS / YOUGSTA/ /YOUGSTA ICICLE / ICICLE PRESENT DEEP PRESENT SHIT DEEP / DANIEL SHITAVERY / DANIEL / MOSCA AVERY / MOSCA ROB/DA HORSE BANKMEAT / HORSE DISCO MEAT DISCO MARCUS NASTY MARCUS / J:KENZO NASTY // J:KENZO BRACKLES / BRACKLESROB DA BANK DROP THE MUSTARD DROP THE MUSTARD BAAUER / ELIJAH BAAUER&/SKILLIAM ELIJAH & /SKILLIAM ROYAL-T / ROYAL-TTREVOR JACKSON TREVOR /JACKSON PLAYGROUP / PLAYGROUP / JOHNNO / JOHNNO HYPERCOLOUR HYPERCOLOUR RECORDS PRESENTS: RECORDS PRESENTS: PREDITAH PREDITAH + C4 / UNCLE + C4DUGS / UNCLE / MARK DUGS RADFORD / MARK RADFORD £22.50 ADVANCE£22.50 : 20:00ADVANCE — 04:00 : 20:00 — 04:00 HUXLEY / TOM HUXLEY DEMAC / TOM / ALEX DEMAC JONES / ALEX JONES SIAN ANDERSON SIAN ANDERSON / SGT POKES / SGT / TIPPA POKES / SP:MC / TIPPA / –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– SP:MC –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– SHENODA SHENODA / INDIGO / /STE INDIGO ROBERTS / STE ROBERTS SHANTIE / SHANTIE MC CHUNKY / MC CHUNKY SATURDAY SATURDAY 13TH OCTOBER 13TH OCTOBER CEDRIC MAISON CEDRIC MAISON £20.00 ADVANCE£20.00 : 19.30ADVANCE — 04.00 : 19.30 — 04.00 APE BIRTHDAY APE BIRTHDAY £19.50 ADVANCE£19.50 : 20:00ADVANCE — 04:00 : 20:00 — 04:00 –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– SUB FOCUS SUB — LIVE FOCUS — NERO — LIVE —— DJ SET NERO — DJ SET ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––���––––– SATURDAYSATURDAY 29TH SEPTEMBER 29TH SEPTEMBER DOOM / MARK DOOM RONSON / MARK/ RONSON BENGA —/LIVE BENGA — LIVE WELCOME TO THE WELCOME WAREHOUSE TO THE WAREHOUSE 27TH OCTOBER 27TH OCTOBER : CLOSED : CLOSED ANDY C / ZANE ANDYLOWE C / ZANE / SHY LOWE FX / /CASPA SHY FX / CASPASATURDAYSATURDAY ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– NICOLAS JAAR NICOLAS — LIVEJAAR / SETH — LIVE TROXLER / SETH TROXLER TODDLA T TODDLA / DJ MARKY T / DJ / DAVID MARKY RODIGAN / DAVID MBE RODIGAN MBE MAYA JANE MAYA COLES JANE & HEIDI COLES B2B & HEIDI / MACEO B2BPLEX / MACEO PLEX BRENMAR PRESENTS 12 BIT PRESENTS BLUES 12 BIT BLUES BRENMAR / KID KOALA / KID KOALA FRIDAY 2ND FRIDAY NOVEMBER 2ND NOVEMBER COCOON COCOON DJ SET TET / BEN — DJ KLOCK SET / BEN / JULIO KLOCK BASHMORE / JULIO BASHMORE FOUR TET — FOUR THE BUG FT THE FLOWDAN BUG FT FLOWDAN & DADDY FREDDY & DADDY FREDDY B2B B2B SCUBA / JOY SCUBA ORBISON / JOY&ORBISON JACKMASTER & JACKMASTER JUICY DJSJUICY / RICHDJS REASON / RICH REASON SVEN VATHSVEN / RICARDO VATH / VILLALOBOS RICARDO VILLALOBOS JACQUES GREENE JACQUES / ANDREW GREENE /WEATHERALL ANDREW WEATHERALL MCS: STAMINA MCS: MC, STAMINA TONN PIPER, MC, TONN MC PIPER, CHUNKY MC CHUNKY ADAM BEYER ADAM / CASSY BEYER / RARESH / CASSY / RARESH NUMBERS SHOWCASE: NUMBERS SHOWCASE: SOUL CLAP SOUL / JUSTIN CLAPROBERTSON / JUSTIN ROBERTSON / BICEP / BICEP SASCHA DIVE SASCHA / DINKY DIVE / ADAM / DINKY SHELTON / ADAM SHELTON KRYSKO &KRYSKO GREG LORD & GREG LORD DJ EZ / JACKMASTER DJ EZ / JACKMASTER / DEADBOY / DEADBOY BRENDAN BRENDAN LONG / ZUTEKH LONG DJS / ZUTEKH DJS REDINHO /REDINHO SPENCER/ SPENCER SOLD OUT : 18:00 SOLD — 05:00 OUT : 18:00 — 05:00 KRYSKO / KRYSKO GREG LORD / GREG LORD £22.50 / £25.00 ADVANCE £22.50 / £25.00 : 19:30ADVANCE — 04:00 : 19:30 — 04:00 –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– £25.00 / £28.00 ADVANCE £25.00 / £28.00 : 20:00ADVANCE — 05:00 : 20:00 — 05:00 –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– FRIDAY 5TH FRIDAY OCTOBER 5TH OCTOBER WHP PRESENTSWHP PRESENTS FRIDAY 19TH FRIDAY OCTOBER 19TH OCTOBER SATURDAYSATURDAY 3RD NOVEMBER 3RD NOVEMBER CURATED BY BLOC CURATED PARTYBY BLOC PARTY 10 YEARS OF METROPOLIS 10 YEARS OF METROPOLIS RICHIE HAWTIN RICHIE —HAWTIN CARL COX — CARL / LOCO COX DICE / LOCO DICE NINA KRAVIZ NINA / YOUSEF KRAVIZ // ALEXIS YOUSEFRAPHAEL / ALEXIS RAPHAEL BLOC PARTY BLOC PARTY CHASE & STATUS CHASE — & DJ STATUS SET — DJ SET PACO OSUNA PACO / MATADOR OSUNA / MATADOR / KRYSKO / AND KRYSKO / AND THEME PARK THEME / PLAITUM PARK //PLAITUM NOW WAVE / NOW DJS WAVE DJS DJ FRESH DJ PRESENTS FRESH FRESH PRESENTS LIVE FRESH LIVE GREG LORD GREG / LOUCHE LORD DJS / LOUCHE DJS WILL TRAMP! WILL TRAMP! SKREAM &SKREAM BENGA FT & BENGA SGT POKES FT SGT & YOUNGMAN POKES & YOUNGMAN £25.00 / £28.50 ADVANCE £25.00 / £28.50 : 20:00ADVANCE — 05.00 : 20:00 — 05.00 £25.00 / £28.50 : £25.00 19:30 — / £28.50 03:00 : 19:30 — 03:00 — LIVE / MISTAJAM — LIVE / MISTAJAM BEARDYMAN BEARDYMAN / RUDIMENTAL / RUDIMENTAL MS DYNAMITE MS DYNAMITE / NORTH BASE / NORTH BASE –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ROOM2: ROOM2: SATURDAYSATURDAY 20TH OCTOBER 20TH OCTOBER SATURDAYSATURDAY 6TH OCTOBER 6TH OCTOBER FRICTION /FRICTION DJ HYPE // DJ LOADSTAR HYPE / LOADSTAR WHP PRESENTSWHP PRESENTS CURATED BY SBTRKT CURATED BY SBTRKT HATCHA & HATCHA N-TYPE /&FABIO N-TYPE & GROOVERIDER / FABIO & GROOVERIDER ROOM 1: ROOM 1: SBTRKT — LIVE SBTRKT / FOUR — LIVE TET/ — FOUR LIVE / TNGHT TET — LIVE — LIVE / TNGHT — ARMIN LIVE B2B BRYAN B2B G BRYAN G RANDALL RANDALL VAN ARMIN BUUREN VAN / BUUREN PAUL VAN / PAUL DYK VAN DYK MOHAWKE HUDSON MOHAWKE x LUNICE / xCARIBOU LUNICE /—CARIBOU DJ SET — DJ SET FT HUDSONFT B2B NICKY BLACKMARKET B2B NICKY BLACKMARKET / SL2 / STEPPA / SL2B2B / STEPPA B2B W&W W&W RUSTIE — DJRUSTIE SET / JACQUES — DJ SET / GREENE JACQUES— GREENE DJ SET / LONE — DJ SET / LONE GARRY K GARRY K ROOM 2: ROOM 2: ROOM3: MADE IN ROOM3: MANCHESTER MADE IN MANCHESTER XXXY / PARIAH XXXY/ /ONEMAN PARIAH //ONEMAN KWES / GIRL / KWES UNIT/ GIRLMARKUS UNIT SCHULZ MARKUS/ ARTY SCHULZ / ARTY MARCUS INTALEX MARCUS/ JENNA INTALEX G / JENNA G TWO INCH TWO PUNCH INCH / ILLUM PUNCH SPHERE / ILLUM SPHERE NO_ID ESTATE RECORDINGS ESTATE SHOWCASE: RECORDINGS SHOWCASE: KRYSTAL KLEAR KRYSTAL / JONNY KLEAR DUB / JONNY / DAMU DUB / DAMU NO_ID ROOM 3: ROOM 3: BROKE N ENGLISH, BROKE N SKITTLES ENGLISH, CHIMPO SKITTLES & FOX CHIMPO VIRUS & FOX VIRUS MC CHUNKY MC CHUNKY MATT EVERSON MATT &EVERSON MANY MORE & MANY MORE B2B SAPPO MAK SAPPO MAK SYNDICATE SYNDICATE / MARK XTC / MARK XTC B2B IN ASSOCIATIONIN WITH ASSOCIATION HOYA:HOYA WITH HOYA:HOYA £25.00 / £28.50 ADVANCE £25.00 / £28.50 : 20:00ADVANCE — 04:00 : 20:00 — 04:00 PROPZ & ROWNEY PROPZ &/ROWNEY DAWN RAID / DAWN RAID £25.00 ADVANCE£25.00 : 20:00ADVANCE — 04:00 : 20:00 — 04:00

£25.00 ADVANCE£25.00 : 20.00ADVANCE — 04.00 : 20.00 — 04.00


HURSDAYTHURSDAY 8TH NOVEMBER 8TH NOVEMBER

HP CONCERTSDHP PRESENTS CONCERTS ANIMAL PRESENTS COLLECTIVE ANIMAL COLLECTIVE

SATURDAYSATURDAY 24TH NOVEMBER 24TH NOVEMBER HOT CREATIONSHOT PRESENTS CREATIONS PARADISE PRESENTS PARADISE

THURSDAYTHURSDAY 13TH DECEMBER 13TH DECEMBER SOULWAXMUS SOULWAXMUS

SOULWAX SOULWAX / 2MANYDJS / 2MANYDJS JAMIE JONES JAMIE / CARL JONES CRAIG / CARL CRAIG FULL LINE-UP TBA FULL LINE-UP TBA KERRI CHANDLER KERRI CHANDLER / MACEO PLEX / MACEO / HEIDI PLEX / HEIDI 8.50 ADVANCE£18.50 : 19:30ADVANCE — 23:00 : 19:30 — 23:00 £18.50 ADVANCE £18.50 : 19:30 ADVANCE — LATE (LAST : 19:30 ENTRY — LATE 22.30) (LAST ENTRY 22.30) MIGUEL CAMPBELL MIGUEL CAMPBELL / ALEXIS RAPHAEL / ALEXIS RAPHAEL –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– DANNY DAZE DANNY / RICHY DAZE AHMED / RICHY / RUSS AHMED YALLOP / RUSS YALLOP ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– RIDAY 9TH NOVEMBER FRIDAY 9TH NOVEMBER — LIVE / ROB—JAMES LIVE / ROB / ALEX JAMES ARNOUT / ALEX ARNOUT DIGITARIA DIGITARIA HP x RBMA WHP x RBMA FRIDAY 14TH FRIDAY DECEMBER 14TH DECEMBER ALL GONE PETE ALL TONG GONE PETE TONG — 04:00 OUT : 18:00 — 04:00 LYING LOTUS FLYING / SQUAREPUSHER LOTUS / SQUAREPUSHER / JAMIE XX / JAMIE SOLD XX OUT : 18:00SOLD ROOM1: ROOM1: ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– MARTYN / MARTYN LAPALUX//LAPALUX THUNDERCAT / THUNDERCAT FATBOY SLIM FATBOY / PETE SLIM TONG / PETE / MADEON TONG / MADEON RYSTAL KLEAR KRYSTAL / ILLUM KLEAR SPHERE / ILLUM/ JONNY SPHEREDUB / JONNY DUB30TH FRIDAY FRIDAY NOVEMBER 30TH NOVEMBER EATS EVERYTHING EATS EVERYTHING / GREG LORD / GREG LORD US VERY SPECIAL PLUSGUEST: VERY SPECIAL GUEST: ANNIE MAC PRESENTS ANNIE MAC PRESENTS ROOM2: ROOM2: J SHADOW DJ—SHADOW DJ SET — DJ SET MAGNETICMAGNETIC MAN — LIVE /MAN JUSTICE — LIVE /—JUSTICE DJ SET — DJ SET BASEMENT BASEMENT JAXX — DJ SET JAXX / RIVA — DJSTARR SET / RIVA STARR ESSLE AUDIO &HESSLE FRIENDS: AUDIO & FRIENDS: ANNIE MAC ANNIE / REDLIGHT MAC / REDLIGHT TODD EDWARDS TODD EDWARDS / KRYSKO / KRYSKO / PROSUMER — LIVE / PROSUMER / PEARSON/ SOUND PEARSON SOUND HED — LIVE SHED ROOM3: ROOM3: — DJ SET / RUDIMENTAL — DJ SET / RUDIMENTAL — DJ SET — DJ SET DISCLOSURE DISCLOSURE HOSTED BY MC CHUNKY BY MC CHUNKY EN UFO / BEN PANGAEA UFO //PANGAEA / HOSTED DIRTYBIRD RECORDS DIRTYBIRD PRESENTS: RECORDS PRESENTS: LEWIS BOARDMAN LEWIS BOARDMAN / DANNY SIMPSON / DANNY SIMPSON EVIATION: DEVIATION: CLAUDE STROKE VON/ CATZ STROKE N DOGZ / CATZ N DOGZ SAM GRAHAM SAM/GRAHAM MATT EVERSON / MATT EVERSON LOATING FLOATING POINTS / BENJI POINTS B // MOXIE BENJI B / MOXIE CLAUDE VON JUSTIN MARTIN JUSTIN / SHADOWCHILD MARTIN / SHADOWCHILD £25.00 / £28.50 ADVANCE £25.00 / £28.50 : 20:00ADVANCE — 04:00 : 20:00 — 04:00 ASSOCIATIONIN WITH ASSOCIATION RED BULL WITH MUSIC RED ACADEMY BULL MUSIC ACADEMY SKREAMIZM: SKREAMIZM: ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– 5.00 ADVANCE£25.00 : 20:00ADVANCE — 04:00 : 20:00 — 04:00 SKREAM —SKREAM 3HRS / BREACH — 3HRS / BREACH –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– SATURDAYSATURDAY 15TH DECEMBER 15TH DECEMBER KRYSTAL KLEAR KRYSTAL / BOBBY KLEAR TANK / BOBBY / DISMANTLE TANK / DISMANTLE CROSSTOWN REBELS CROSSTOWN PRESENTS REBELS REBEL PRESENTS RAVE REBEL RAVE ATURDAYSATURDAY 10TH NOVEMBER 10TH NOVEMBER £25.00 ADVANCE£25.00 : 20:00ADVANCE — 04:00 : 20:00 — 04:00 IDBACK LUKELAIDBACK LUKE DAMIAN LAZARUS DAMIAN /LAZARUS MACEO PLEX / MACEO PLEX ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ART DEPARTMENT ART DEPARTMENT / SUBB-AN/ /SUBB-AN AMIRALI / AMIRALI AIDBACKLAIDBACK LUKE / EDDIE LUKE HALLIWELL / EDDIE HALLIWELL SATURDAYSATURDAY 1ST DECEMBER 1ST DECEMBER JUST BE / JUST DENIZBE KURTEL / DENIZ / CLIVE KURTEL HENRY / CLIVE HENRY RESIDENT ADVISOR RESIDENT ADVISOR TEVE AOKI STEVE / SANDRO AOKI /SILVA SANDRO SILVA FRANCESCA FRANCESCA LOMBARDO LOMBARDO / FUR COAT / FUR JOZIF COAT JOZIF OOM 2: GARUDA ROOM 2: GARUDA ORBITAL —ORBITAL LIVE / MODESELEKTOR — LIVE / MODESELEKTOR PLUS SPECIAL GUESTS PLUS SPECIAL GUESTS ARETH EMERY GARETH PLUS EMERY SPECIAL GUESTS PLUS SPECIAL TBA GUESTS TBA CHRIS LIEBING CHRIS / MARCEL LIEBING /DETTMANN MARCEL DETTMANN LAURENT GARNIER LAURENT&GARNIER SASHA & SASHA 5.00 ADVANCE£25.00 : 20:00ADVANCE — 04:00 : 20:00 — 04:00 JULIO BASHMORE JULIO BASHMORE / SCUBA / APPARAT / SCUBA / APPARAT £25.00 ADVANCE£25.00 : 18:00ADVANCE — 04:00 : 18:00 — 04:00 –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– JOY ORBISON JOY & ORBISON BODDIKA & /BODDIKA LEVON VINCENT / LEVON VINCENT ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ZOMBY / GEORGE ZOMBY /FITZGERALD GEORGE FITZGERALD RIDAY 16TH FRIDAY NOVEMBER 16TH NOVEMBER : CLOSED : CLOSED MONDAY 31ST MONDAY DECEMBER 31ST DECEMBER — DJ SET / BLAWAN — DJ SET / SHACKLETON BLAWAN / SHACKLETON MATHEW DEAR MATHEW DEAR –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– NEW YEARS EVENEW AT THE YEARS WAREHOUSE EVE AT THE PROJECT WAREHOUSE PROJECT EVIAN / DUSKY CHRIST/ ANDRO / DUSKY / ANDRO ATURDAYSATURDAY 17TH NOVEMBER 17TH NOVEMBER : CLOSED : CLOSED EVIAN CHRIST £25.00 ADVANCE £25.00 : 18:00 ADVANCE — 04:00 : 18:00 — 04:00 LINE-UP TBA. LINE-UP TICKETS TBA. ON TICKETS SALE. ON SALE. –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– £25.00 : 19:00 —£25.00 04:00 : 19:00 — 04:00 RIDAY 23RD FRIDAY NOVEMBER 23RD NOVEMBER OSPITALITY HOSPITALITY ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– FRIDAY 7TH FRIDAY DECEMBER 7TH DECEMBER : CLOSED : CLOSED ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– TUESDAY 1ST TUESDAY JANUARY 1ST JANUARY ETSKY — LIVE NETSKY / ANDY—CLIVE & GQ / ANDY / HIGH C &CONTRAST GQ / HIGH CONTRAST CLOSING PARTYCLOSING PARTY FT GENRAL LEVYFT & MC GENRAL SEROCEE LEVY & MC SEROCEE ANNY BYRD DANNY BYRD SATURDAYSATURDAY 8TH DECEMBER 8TH DECEMBER WHP PRESENTSWHP PRESENTS AMO & KROOKED CAMO & KROOKED / LONDON /ELEKTRICTY LONDON ELEKTRICTY LINE-UP TBA. LINE-UP TICKETS TBA.ON TICKETS SALE. ON SALE. PY / FRED SPY V &/ GRAFIX FRED V /&RICH GRAFIX REASON / RICH REASONTHE CHEMICAL THE CHEMICAL BROTHERSBROTHERS — DJ SET — DJ SET £25.00 ADVANCE£25.00 : 18:00ADVANCE — 04:00 : 18:00 — 04:00 REAKAGEBREAKAGE / PLASTICIAN / PLASTICIAN / B-TRAITS/ B-TRAITS JAMES MURPHY JAMES/MURPHY MAYA JANE / MAYA COLES JANE COLES OKER / DELTA JOKER HEAVY / DELTA / ROCKWELL HEAVY / ROCKWELL ANDREW WEATHERALL ANDREW WEATHERALL / HORSE MEAT / HORSE DISCO MEAT DISCO MCS: SP:MC, — LIVE MESSY, MCS: SEROCEE, SP:MC, MESSY, SEROCEE, MUMDANCE MUMDANCE / TRIM — LIVE / TRIM BICEP / JUSTIN BICEP ROBERTSON / JUSTIN ROBERTSON ENERAL LEVY, GENERAL WREC, LOWQUI LEVY, WREC, & LX ONE LOWQUI & LX ONE LEWIS BOARDMAN LEWIS BOARDMAN / GREG LORD / GREG LORD INCH / BODDIKA PINCH / /BODDIKA LOEFAH &/ LOEFAH KLOSE ONE & KLOSE ONE WILL / CONTENT TRAMP! / CONTENT DJS / IDIOSYNC DJS / IDIOSYNC MICKEY PEARCE MICKEY/ ONEMAN PEARCE //ONEMAN PALEMAN/ PALEMANWILL TRAMP! £28.50 ADVANCE£28.50 : 20.00ADVANCE — 04.00 : 20.00 — 04.00 BY MC CHUNKY BY MC CHUNKY OMPA / HOSTED COMPA / HOSTED

NIMAL COLLECTIVE ANIMAL COLLECTIVE / PRINCE RAMA / PRINCE RAMA

2.50 / £22.50 ADVANCE £22.50 / £22.50 : 20:00ADVANCE — 04:00 : 20:00 — 04:00

DVANCE ADVANCE TICKETS: WWW.THEWAREHOUSEPROJECT.COM TICKETS: WWW.THEWAREHOUSEPROJECT.COM / WWW.TICKETLINE.CO.UK / WWW.TICKETLINE.CO.UK / 0161 832 1111 / 0161 832 1111 WITTER: #WHP12 TWITTER: / @WHP_Mcr #WHP12 / @WHP_Mcr / FACEBOOK.COM/THEWAREHOUSEPROJECT / FACEBOOK.COM/THEWAREHOUSEPROJECT


FASHION & LIFESTYLE P.47 - Allotment We head down to Leeds newest Men’s Boutique to take a look around and check out the goods on offer.

P.48 - Best Vintage Tired of the vintage unberella, this local outlet is taking a new avenue in fashion.

P.49 - Birdsyard We talk to Michelle Walton about what the future hold for one of Leeds’ finest little gems.

P.50 Primo’s Gourmet Hotdogs Movements sits down to sample the Corn Exchange’s tastiest bite to eat.

P.51 - Belles Bejewelled Rebecca Pearson, one of Leeds’ most exciting and creative designers tells us about her inspiration and her latest range.

P.52 What you saying? Once again we take to the streets to ask, ‘What are you saying?’

P. 53 Bloggin’ Hell In our new feature the Movement team will introduce you to our current favourite blog. This issue: The Gates Of Paradise - http://gemsnyc.us/


The Allotment store is a brand spanking new menswear boutique located on the top floorof the Central Arcade, Leeds City Centre. We popped down to the launch for a bevy and abrowse. Read on to see how it went... After a cracking launch party which featured a full DJ set up in the middle of the arcade, freefood & drinks and even a This hidden gem is home to a wide range of designer brands such as D.S.Dundee,

Siki Im,Silent and Illesteva to name just a few. It also features an array of artwork by Si Scott whichis available to purchase The layout of this boutique is unlike anything we’ve seen before here at Movement, witha beautiful white theme going on along with a garden bench, vases, a huge mirror and acustom built shed (yep

you heard us, a shed!) at the back which is used as the stock room,this place oozes quirkiness like no other store. As for the clothing, you’re not going to find better brands then right here. Expect the finest inKnitwear, Jeans, Trousers, Jackets, Sneakers and Shoes and also a range of accessories suchas Hats, Sunglasses and even Iphone and Ipad cases.

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BEST CLOTHING Since 2008, at the bottom end of Leeds town centre, Best has become one of the most frequented fashion outlets in all of Leeds. Perri Isa and Alex Blanco have made sure the ethos of the shop has always been forward thinking, even if some of their designs and work take inspiration from the past.

“Vintage has been done to death” are the words of Perri the founder “We would rather count ourselves as second hand designer outlet or even future created fashion”. These are words of experience not just outlandnew spin on making fashion unique to the wearer because they let their customers have a firm say in how they want to be clobbered up.

The hardworking team make the environment unimpressionable and laidback which has caused them to build up an extremely strong cult folthe area for their sound fashion advice and generally good banter. One more way they set themselves apart is their alterations service for an array of clothing. You can have your jeans, trousers, jackets and sleeves

altered which really is one of Best’ best attributes. It’s a pleasure to see the ambition and individuality that the Best team strive for, especially as Leeds has become quite well known for its vintage style scene. In a place, which is oozing with big personalities and egos this really is a place that helps bring down the heads from the proverbial pedestal.

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Birdsyard is the brainchild and life passion of store owner Michelle Walton, who, since opening her first shop, ‘Bird Shell’ in Trinity Arcade in 2007 has gone on to become a regular name in Leeds' fashion scene. She met up with Movement to tell us how things have developed as well as what the future holds for this multi award winning store. It’s been over two years since Birdsyard first opened their doors to Leeds and the city is still just as excited by the unique vintage arcade as it was back in July 2010. Michelle and the rest of the team, have lovingly nurtured and cared for the store over the last two years allowing it to develop and grow into a multi floor, independent retail outlet with many varying boutiques each complimenting one and other. Not forgetting the vintage tea room that now takes pride of place as you enter the store. Birdsyard has proven to be a very successful platform for many independent retailers & designers to get their creations into the public eye and test their products on the market. So much so in fact, that the store already has a list of awards and accolades as long as your arm, including, best newcomer 2010/11, best designer 2010/11 & 2011/12 and best jewellery 2011. So, what can we expect from year 3 then? Well, with the store ever growing and going from strength to strength, money from Mary Portas will hopefully be used to beautify the yard area outside of the boutique for events and functions; show ing there is plenty more to come from

Birdsyard yet as they continue to innovate and lead the way in unique thinking towards retail in Leeds. If you have an event or special night out planned why not take advantage of the new hire service now available too?

Birdsyard, 83 Kirkgate Leeds, West Yorkshire LS2 7DJ 0113 245 9515 www.birdsyard.co.uk MOVEMENT MAGAZINE | 49


PRIMO’S Words, Dan Mckenna The Corn Exchange has seen many shops and eateries win our hearts over the years but since 2010 Primo’s Gourmet Hotdogs have been leading the charge. The winning combination of great choice, well resourced ingredients and generous pohelp Primo’s to grow and expand. May this year was a landmark month for Primo’s, seeing them open a second store at Xscape in Castleford. There’s more to Primo’s then just ‘Dogs’ though, with deli Bagels, Salads and Cubanos as well as amazing ice-cream milkshakes, smoothies and more, it’s instantly clear to see Primo’s have really done their homework. We opted not to build our own hotdog (not an easy choice) and went for the ‘Mexicana’ (pictured) for £3.95 and a Latte from £2.00. The ‘Mexicana’, an all beef Frankfurter, topped with Monterey Jack cheese, guacamole, sour cream, salsa and jalapenos, is not for the fainthearted but definitely doesn’t disappoint. All that topping means with the first bite (if you can manage to fit it in) you get an explosion of flavours as the peppers hit you followed by the cool sour cream, before the fresh baked bun and Frankfurter comethrough. With student discount, varied daily deals incluing Cuban Tuesdays, Bagel Wednesdays and the ‘Dog

to make Primo’s a regular haunt whenever you’re in the city.

Primo's Leeds Unit 42 Call Lane, LS1 7DA, Leeds 0113 345 8901 MOVEMENT MAGAZINE | 50


BELLES BEJEWELLED Leeds jeweller Rebecca Pearson has been creating pieces using fabric and leather for two years and last year launched her own label, Belles Bejewelled. Movement met up with her to ask how the first year has been, discuss her inspirations and take a look at her latest range, ‘Endless Love’. Her work – inspired by paper craft techniques – is sold in boutiques across the country as well as on Leeds based designer web-store ‘fashionpony’. After fter being declared a designer to watch by the Leeds eeds Guide and gaining further recognition from stylists and photographers, Rebecca’s ebecca’s designs are also being worn by award winning electronic artist Karin Park and local Leeds band Voxe. Inspired by art deco design Belles Bejewelled still has an environmentally friendly attitude as the range uses scrap leather donated by other designers but 100% of all the material is used - there is no waste!! “I am stimulated by eccentric fashion and I decided to put my thoughts down on paper from an early age and started making jewellery out of any scraps of material that I could get myhands on.” she told us. “From there it has simply grown into a of.” whole range of designs I am truly proud of. f.f” This Autumn/Winter collection see’ss not only the launch of her new collection entitled ‘Endless Love’ ove’ at the Leeds Fashion Show on 19th October but it also marks a huge change for Belles Bejewelled, as the brand will also be launching a range of rings and belts and scarves for the first tim time. For more information or to see more of Belles Bejewelled’s Bejewelled ‘Endless Love’ collection take a look at her website - www.bellesbejewelled.co.uk ww Belles Bejewlled’s pieces are available from select boutiques nationwide, nationwid Birdsyard Leeds and www.fashionpony.co.uk

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WHAT YOU ARE SAYING? IMG_0259 Name: Helen Adderley Age: 30 Occupation: Owner of Dusty & Dylan Vintage Where is your outfit from: All Vintage Where we spotted them: Corn Exchange (Vintage Fair) Favourite place to shop in Leeds: Dusty & Dylan! How would you describe your style: 90's Hippie

Name: Andy Jones Age: 19 Occupation: Student Where is your outfit from: Rebok trainers, cheap monday jeans, vintage jacket, nike beanie Where we spotted them: Briggate Favourite place to shop in Leeds: Blue Rinse How would you describe your style: Alternative

Name: Sophie Zou Age: 19 Occupation: Student Where is your outfit from: Japan Where we spotted them: Thornton’s arcade Favourite place to shop in Leeds: Vivienne Westwood How would you describe your style: Cute, Sweet and Pink

Name: Tashae Age: 24 Occupation: LPC Student Where is your outfit from: Sneakers - Jordan's from Foot Loker, Jeans - Level 99, Top Forever 21 Where we spotted them: Gossip Favourite place to shop in Leeds: Gossip How would you describe your style: Very Eclectic, " the bomb. com"

Name: Doris Age: 20 Occupation: Student Where is your outfit from: China, Givenchy and Zara Where we spotted them: Briggate Favourite place to shop in Leeds: Harvey Nichols How would you describe your style: Simple

Name: Jamie Sindall Age: 23 Occupation: Sales Assistant @ The Alottment Where is your outfit from: Accent & The Alottment Where we spotted them: The Allotment Favourite place to shop in Leeds: The allotment How would you describe your style: “Retro Chic”

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BLOGGIN HELL The Gates Of Paradise http://gemsnyc.us/

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INFO www.movementmagazine.co.uk www.moveme www.movemen ntmagazine.co.uk tmagazine.co.uk www.facebook.co.uk/movmentmagazine

LEEDS

MANCHESTER

Taxi’s

Ticket Outlets/Record Shops

Taxi’s

Ticket Outlets/Record Shops

Amber Cars 0113 636 445

Jumbo Records St Johns Centre 31 Merrion Street, Woodhouse, Leeds, LS2 8LQ 0113 245 5570

Galaxy Cars 0161 998 8888 Unit 16, Floats Road, Roundthorn

Picadilly Records 53, Oldham Street, Manchester 0161 839 8008

Elton Cars 01617244444 32, Warthfold Road,

Vinyl Revival 5, Hilton Street, Northern Quarter, Manchester 0161 661 6393

Blue Line 0113 263 9999 Premier 0113 255 7247

www.jumborecords. co.uk

Arrow 0113 256 5065

Crash Records 35 LS1 6PU 0113 243 6743

Oulton Cars 0113 287 5777

www.crashrecords.co.uk

Tribe Records 13 Crown St Leeds LS2 7DG 0113 243 3414 www.triberecords.co.uk

Norman Records Unit 20, Croydon Street, Leeds 0113 245 4399 www.normanrecords. co.uk

Therapy The Hub Ltd Mill 1 Ground Floor North Mabgate Mills Mabgate Leeds LS9 7DZ 07554964237 www.therapythehub.co.uk

Relics Records 53 New Briggate Leeds 0113 234 7361 www.relicsrecords.co.uk

M26 2XL Diamond Cars 0161 654 0029 191, Oldham Road, Middleton, Manchester M24 2LD AutoCab 0161 445 5555 68, Parrs Wood Road, Manchester M20 4RP

KingBee Records 519, Wilbraham Road, Chorlton, Manchester 0161 860 4762 Vinyl Exchange 18, Oldham Street, Manchester 0161 228 1122 Beatin Rhymin 108, Tib Street, Manchester 0161 834 7783

Olympic Cars 0161 877 6760 2A, Seymour Grove, Manchester M16 0LH

ONLINE TICKET OUTLETS www.skiddle.com

www.ticketarena.co.uk

www.residentadvisor.co.uk MOVEMENT MAGAZINE | 54


PLANNER Thurs 4th October Mint Warehouse presents ... DJ Skillz, Gin & Juice, Fresh Jive, Afro Coalition + more

FRI 5th OCT -

S>lowdown Sounds Jimmy Brooklyn / Foz

OCTOBER

Fri 5th October WIRE: Friday 5th October - Wire Life And Death Showcase Clockwork Thugfucker 11pm - 6am

SAT 6th OCT -

in association with Mixmag & Tiger 5am finish GREEN VELVET (Cajmere Set) James Barnsley (Safari Numerique Brett Sinclair (Intuito Records/Made Fresh Daily) Challis (Le Bloc) Michael Russell (Push:on) Danny Matthews (Push:on) Inenco Music (Intuito Records) Matt Gray (Intuito Record Sat 13th October - Diynamic Showcase @ Mint Warehouse Solomun,Stimming (live), Thyladomid + more

LOVE NOT MONEY RECORDS Cubiq / Luke Pompey / Alcatraz Harry / Ali Scott

SAT 13th Oct

SAT 6th Oct

Sven Weisemann Lawrence 11pm - 6am Saturday 6th October WAX:ON PRESENTS Jackmaster Pearson Sound Boddika Dusky

Bloody Mary & RIP Productions @ Mint Club NEST

FRI 12th OCT DISTRIKT 3rd BIRTHDAY PART 1 in association with Mixmag & Tiger DJ DEREK (Sweet Memory Sounds, Bristol)

NOVEMBER

SAT 13th DISTRIKT 3rd BIRTHDAY PART 2

MONO_CULT: Full Circle

Saturday 13th Oct

FRI 26th OCT -

Full Circle MONO_CULT:

THUGZ MANSION

Sven Weisemann Lawrence 11pm - 6am Fri 19th October - Valve Sound System @ Mint Warehouse - Goldie, Dillinger, Logistics + more

27th OCT Circoloco Louche, Asylum & System Mint Warehouse 27th October Circoloco

Saturday 20th OCT 20:20 VISION PRESENTS Maya Jane Coles Ralph Lawson Simon Baker Crazy P

20th OCT

Louche Mint ClubApollonia - Dyed Soundorom, Dan Ghenacia & Shonky

FRI 16th NOV TOMORROWAUDIO

DISTRIKT LOVE NOT MONEY Luke Pompey / David Gar FRI

9th NOV Slowdown Sounds with DJ FORMAT Jimmy Brooklyn / Foz James Winter

Marko Randelovic

Sat 17th NOV Mint Warehouse presents ... Booka Shade + More TBA Sat 24th November - Hercules &

SAT 10th NOV -

FRI 16th Nov Terrence Parker & Zoo Look @ Brand New Secret Location Louche Mint Club

ZUTEKH GUTI - live BLOODY MARY MIDLAND SECRET SPECIAL GUEST SOUNDCONTROL

Saturday 27th OCT MR SCRUFF PRESENTS KEEP IT UNREAL

LOUCHE PRE PARTY prior to DAN GHENACIA & DYED SOUNDOROM @ MINT CLUB

Canal Mills Ame Joy Orbison Levon Vincent Kรถlsch Tim Sweeney 11pm - 6am

SAT 3rd NOV

27th OCT

SAT 20th OCT -

SAT 10th NOV

METRO Brett Sinclair / Tom Nolan

SURELY BASSY Surely Bassy residents & RJ Kitchen

MOVEMENT MAGAZINE SHOWCASE CERA ALBA (Hot Creations/Illusion Recordings) Movement DJs / Kag Katumba

METROPOLIS PRESENTS Benga & Youngman David Rodigan MBE Friction

LIP SERVICE Soanso / Carlo Gambino / Al BRADLY

SAT 27th OCT

FRI 19th OCT

FRI 2nd NOV

FRI 2nd NOV

Josh Tweek / Ste Waite / Mike Stockell / Tom Wainstein

17th NOV Louche 5th birthday - Line up TBC SAT 3rd NOV - LOVE NOT MONEY Luke Pompey / David Garfit / James Winter

SAT 17th NOV LOUCHE 5th BIRTHDAY PRE PARTY

Friday 23rd NOV Wire Kompakt - Michael Mayer all night long

FRI 23rd NOV DISTRIKT PRESENTS Ste Roberts (Hypercolour/Glass table) Christian Maiden (Leftroom/ Technique)

SAT 24th NOV - HARD TIMES PRE PARTY prior to TODD TERRY w/ AFRO COALITION Malcolm WeLove / Euan Mitchell / Sy Legg / Jagga



MOVEMENT MAGAZINE - ISSUE 3