Ben Sims has dropped a new mix compilation, 'Synchronicity'.
This year’s DJ Mag Best of British awards show has been cancelled. It was due to take place at London’s Steel Yard this Thursday (16th December).
The complexity of running an awards show/club night hybrid amid the current escalating COVID-19 situation had led to a number of issues, affecting staffing, performing artists and award winners. As such, we no longer feel comfortable that we can deliver this year's event to the standard we set for ourselves.
As Reprezent Radio heads into an impressive 10th year, DJ Mag visited them at their Brixton studios to take a deeper look at the work of our Best of British 2020 Outstanding Contribution winners.
DJ Mag’s Best of British Awards 2020 winners will be revealed on Sunday 20th December as part of our digital awards ceremony live here 5pm GMT.
This is the firs time the DJ Mag Best of British Awards 2020 has gone fully digital in its history. The Best of ceremony will include exclusive performances and content from winners of categories including Best Producer, Best Track, Best Rap Track, Best Rap Album, Game Changer, Outstanding Contribution, Innovation & Excellence, Best Solo Stream Series, Best Radio Show, and more.
UPDATE: Due to unforeseen circumstances, the DJ Mag Best of British Awards 2020 will now take on Sunday 20th December 2020. A previous version of this story stated Thursday 17th December.
The DJ Mag Best of British Awards 2020 will go fully digital for the first time in its history later this week. Taking place this Sunday 20th December at 5pm GMT, the awards ceremony – presented by Jemma Bolt – will be aired live on our website, as well as our YouTube and Facebook channels.
Solardo have been announced to play our DJ Mag Best of British Awards party, going b2b with their 'XTC' collaborator, Eli Brown.
Tickets are currently on sale for only £6 via the link below, but go up to £8 tomorrow so get them while their still that bit cheaper!
“I can’t go to my other studio ’cause I’ll get shanked,” says Mike, who proves to us that he can sing Afro-swing melodies as well as he raps drill flows, while we talk by Young Urban Arts Foundation’s multimedia bus. His friends giggle awkwardly, two of them wearing rolled-up balaclavas, but he’s not joking. “I appreciate this bus because it’s warm, let me not lie!
In the controlled YUAF space, under the patient guidance of producer and singer Mister Lees, the studio sessions functioned not only as a medium through which the teenagers could benefit from caring, meaningful interactions with our team of trained adult staff, and work towards a shared creative goal — they were also a constructive way they could spend time, away from the hostile norm of London’s increasingly unsafe roads, as youth violence continues to spiral out of control.