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  • Published: 2016-05-16T04:42:52Z
  • By Dj-A Star


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5. Tk N Cash - 3 Times In A Row (Mash-up DJ Val S)

  • Published: 2016-04-11T22:54:53Z
  • By DJ Val S
Tk N Cash - 3 Times In A Row (Mash-up DJ Val S)

Tk N Cash - 3 Times In A Row (Mashup DJ Val S) FREE DOWNLOAD ON BUY

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7. Summer 18 Mash-Up - Dj BBS

Summer 18 Mash-Up - Dj BBS

Full Track-List on Instagram @BBSENT Support all tracks buy Original

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8. AUGUST 2016 PODCAST (Major Mash Up!) DJ 151

  • Published: 2016-08-16T18:24:47Z
  • By DJ 151
AUGUST 2016 PODCAST (Major Mash Up!) DJ 151

A major mash up by the turntable assassin DJ 151. Share and Enjoy!!

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10. Seru Serevi_Grog Mix Mash Up (Dj Marts Remix)

  • Published: 2014-06-11T11:37:21Z
  • By Dj_Marts
Seru Serevi_Grog Mix Mash Up (Dj Marts Remix)

All songs uploaded are strictly for DJ promotional use only and not for sale. Please respect the artist’s and purchase their original CD’s.

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18. Missy Elliot vs Lil Josh - Get Your Jigga Juice On Mash Up (Dj Majda MashUp)

  • Published: 2010-06-02T00:46:17Z
  • By Dj Majda
Missy Elliot vs Lil Josh - Get Your Jigga Juice On Mash Up (Dj Majda MashUp)

Missy Elliot vs Lil Josh - Get Your Jigga Juice On Mash Up (Dj Majda MashUp) Bootleg

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GENETIX-NEW JACK MASH UP DJ MIX PT.2 (TRIBUTE 2 TEDDY) FREE D/L New jack swing or swingbeat[1] is a fusion genre spearheaded by Teddy Riley and Bernard Belle that became extremely popular from the late-1980s into the early 1990s. Its influence, along with hip-hop, seeped into pop culture and was the definitive sound of the inventive Black New York club scene. It fuses the rhythms, samples and production techniques of hip-hop and dance-pop with the urban contemporary sound of R&B. The new jack swing style developed as many previous music styles did, by combining elements of older styles with newer sensibilities. It used R&B style vocals sung over hip hop and dance-pop style influenced instrumentation. The sound of new jack swing comes from the hip hop "swing" beats created by drum machine, and hardware samplers, which was popular during the golden age of hip hop, with contemporary R&B style singing. Merriam-Webster's online dictionary defines new jack swing as "pop music usually performed by black musicians that combines elements of traditional jazz, electronica, smooth jazz, funk, rap, and rhythm and blues."[2] Encyclopædia Britannica calls it the "most pop-oriented rhythm-and-blues music since 1960s Motown", since its "performers were unabashed entertainers, free of artistic pretensions; its songwriters and producers were commercial professionals." New jack swing did not take up the trend of using sampled beats, and instead created beats using the then-new SP-1200 and Roland 808 drum machines to lay an "insistent beat under light melody lines and clearly enunciated vocals."[1] Encyclopædia Britannica states that the "key producers" were Babyface and Teddy Riley.[1] A collaboration between former members of Minneapolis music group The Time, Jimmy Jam and Terry Lewis, and Janet Jackson originated the style that came to be known as new jack swing with Jackson's third studio album, Control. Jam and Lewis used similar influences with hip-hop influenced drums with smoother R&B stylings in the production. Though Jackson had previously been popular in R&B music, Control established her crossover appeal in the popular music market. Musicologist Richard J. Ripani Ph.D., author of The New Blue Music: Changes in Rhythm & Blues, 1950–1999 (2006), observed that the album was one of the first successful records to influence the rise of new jack swing by creating a fusion of R&B, rap, funk, disco and synthesized percussion.[3] The success of Control, according to Ripani, bridged the gap between R&B and rap music.[3] He asserts that "[s]ince Jackson's album was released in 1986 and was hugely successful, it is not unreasonable to assume that it had at least some impact on the new jack swing creations of Teddy Riley."[3] Mantronix's early records in the mid-1980s also had new jack elements.[4] The term "new jack swing" was coined in a 1988 Village Voice profile of Teddy Riley by Barry Michael Cooper.[5] "New Jack" was a slang term used in a song by Grandmaster Caz of the Cold Crush Brothers, and "swing" was intended by Cooper to draw an "analogy between the music played at the speakeasies of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s time to the crackhouses of Teddy Riley’s time."[6] The term "new jack swing" describes the sound produced and engineered by R&B/Hip hop artist and producer Teddy Riley. Riley is an American R&B and hip hop singer-songwriter, musician and record producer. He led the band Guy in the 1980s and Blackstreet in the 1990s. Riley said, "I define the term [new jack swing] as a new kid on the block who's swinging it."[7] Music website notes that while in the 2000s, "hip-hop and R&B are kissing cousins," in the early 1980s, "the two genres were seldom mentioned in the same breath." However, in the late 1980s, "during the era of high-top fades, and parachute pants, producer Teddy Riley and label boss Andre Harrell successfully fused and marketed the two sounds in a sexy, exclamatory music that critics termed new jack swing. It sparked a revolution." Riley stated that before new jack swing, "Rappers and singers didn't want anything to do with one another," because "Singers were soft, rappers were street." Riley's new style blended "sweet melody and big beats".[8] The sensibilities of Riley's fusion of the styles would forever change pop music/hip-hop music pairing and was further popularized with Bad Boy's dominance of the late 90's through much of the same techniques. Riley, a 19-year-old kid from Harlem, quickly became an A-list producer and commanded big fees to add his sound to major artist projects. The aesthetic of the culture also spread to mainstream white audiences through popular groups such as New Kids on the Block. New jack swing is mellifluously soulful solo or harmonizing vocals addressing romantic themes and lyrics, sung over rhythms and "street" beats derived from urban musical influences. This style of music melded with hip hop, which also gave it elements of aggression of swaggering on some songs. Some songs consisted of rhythmic beats with music, while others had singing alternating with rap sections over this same type of music. The Ghostbusters film franchise helped spread new jack swing songs by Ray Parker, Jr. and Bobby Brown, who was nicknamed The King of New Jack Swing. The NBC sitcom The Fresh Prince of Bel Air also boosted the spread of this culture, as the star of the show, Will Smith, was known initially for his hip-hop duo with DJ Jazzy Jeff. During the first episode of the series, Will Smith dances to the Soul II Soul new jack swing single "Back To Life". A Different World and In Living Color are other television programs of the era which exhibit influences from the new jack swing style. Video Soul, Soul Train, Showtime at the Apollo as well as the late night talk show The Arsenio Hall Show also helped to promote these acts. House Party with Kid 'n Play, Boyz n the Hood, Juice, New Jack City, Boomerang, Above the Rim, Poetic Justice, Blankman and Bebe's Kids used New Jack Swing songs in their soundtracks. Dance-oriented pop artists such as Sheena Easton, Deborah Gibson, Jane Child, Joey Lawrence, and New Kids on the Block also have new jack swing elements in their early 1990s output. To date the most successful new jack swing album is Dangerous, released in 1991 by Michael Jackson, which has sold 32 million copies worldwide.[10][11][12] According to the 2004 New Rolling Stone Album Guide, when Michael Jackson recorded his album Dangerous in 1991, he wanted to update his sound, so he replaced his previous producer Quincy Jones with Teddy Riley.[9] Many songs with elements of new jack swing and similar R&B styles ranked in the top 10 of the US R&B Billboard charts or the top ten of the US "top 100" charts throughout the late 1980s and early 1990s. In 1988, Keith Sweat's song "I Want Her" was number 5 in the US charts and number 1 in the R&B charts. One of Sweat's singles, "(There You Go) Tellin' Me No Again" was on the soundtrack for the film New Jack City. The musician and record producer Teddy Riley's group Guy, a group which was one of the early pioneers of hip-hop and R&B had a hit with the song "Groove Me", which went to number 4 in the US R&B charts, and the 1988 song "Teddy's Jam", which ranked number 5 in the US R&B charts. Al B. Sure! had success with "Night & Day", "Off On Your Own", and Rescue Me", all three records went to the Top 5 of the R&B chart in 1988. Northern California's Club Nouveau had a Billboard number one single with their cover of Bill Withers's song "Lean on Me" in 1987. The song won a Grammy award later that year. The song was included on the group's debut album Life, Love & Pain, which was released in 1986. The backing track uses a sequenced swing beat, characteristic of the "New Jack Swing" style. Club Nouveau was a later incarnation of the San Francisco Bay area group Timex Social Club who helped to lay the foundation for new jack swing. In 1988, Bobby Brown began his string of Top 10 Billboard hits with a cut from his second album, Don't Be Cruel, which ranked number 8 in the US top 100 and number 1 in the US R&B charts. In that same year, former NBA cheerleader Paula Abdul had a number 10 US R&B hit with "(It's Just) the Way That You Love Me" and Ready for the World, a danceable, funk-infused Michigan group founded by Melvin Riley and Gordon Strozier, had a number 6 R&B hit with "My Girly". Tony! Toni! Toné! had three songs in the top ten of the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Singles & Tracks, including "Little Walter" which made it to number 1. Johnny Kemp's "Just Got Paid" also cracked the top 10 on the Billboard Hot 100 in 1988 and went to number 1 on the Hot Dance Music/Club Play. In 1989, Wreckx-n-Effect, a Teddy Riley-produced group which garnered press attention regarding their use of bikini-clad women in their videos, released "New Jack Swing", helping to popularize the new name for the emerging style. That same year, Fenderella garnered a hit with "Mr. DJ", a song with featured Doug E. Fresh, who was known as the "human beatbox" for his realistic imitations of drum machines and other hip-hop sounds. Also, Janet Jackson released her fourth studio album, Janet Jackson's Rhythm Nation 1814. The album included a number of very successful new jack swing tracks, such as the number one Billboard Hot 100 hits "Miss You Much" and "Love Will Never Do (Without You)" as well as Alright and Rhythm Nation, both of which made the top five of the Billboard Hot 100 in the United States. Also in 1989, Neneh Cherry's "Buffalo Stance" peaked at number 3 on the US top 100, and key new jack swing producer Babyface had a hit with his song "It's No Crime", which ranked number 7 in the US charts and number 1 on the US R&B charts. Another Teddy Riley-produced group, Today, had a hit with "Girl I Got My Eyes On You", which garnered a number 1 spot on the US R&B charts. Jimmy Jam and Terry Lewis had their share of contributions to new jack swing. Janet Jackson had seven top 5 singles off her 1989 Rhythm Nation album, which merged the Minneapolis sound with new jack swing. Karyn White, also produced by the Flyte Time team also had hits in the late 1980s and early '90s. Sheena Easton also had a few hits from her 1991 album What Comes Naturally produced by hitmakers Vassel Benford, Wolf and Epic, Nick Mundy. The single "What Comes Naturally" went to US number 19 on the Billboard 100 singles chart. After the band New Edition broke up, its former members formed several splinter groups or acts, including Bell Biv Devoe, Johnny Gill, Ralph Tresvant, and Bobby Brown. In 1990, several ex-New Edition members had hit songs. Bell Biv Devoe's songs "Poison" and "Do Me!", as well as Johnny Gill's single "Rub You the Right Way", all made it to number 3 in the US top 100. Ralph Tresvant had a number 4 hit (US top 100 charts) and number 1 hit (US R&B) with his song "Sensitivity", with another on the House Party 2 soundtrack "Yo Baby Yo". Also in 1990 pop singer Whitney Houston recorded "I'm Your Baby Tonight", produced by Babyface and his new jack swing producing partner Antonio Reid. The single topped the US Hot 100, giving Babyface his first produced number 1 song while further helping to bring the genre to the mainstream.[14] That same year, Samuelle, a former member of the disco-infused dance-urban group Club Nouveau had a number 1 R&B hit with "So You Like What You See". Troop also had a number 1 hit with a single from their second album, Attitude, entitled "Spread My Wings". "Feels Good" by the Oakland, California group Tony! Toni! Toné! reached number 1 on the R&B charts in 1990, and it also placed on the US top 100 (number 9) and on the dance charts (number 3). Today charted again in 1990 with "Why You Gettin' Funky On Me?", which reached number 2 on the R&B charts. "Let's Chill" by Guy garnered a number 3 spot on the US R&B charts. Color Me Badd had a number 1 hit with "I Wanna Sex You Up". That same year, Christopher Williams released a single "I'm Dreamin'" from the New Jack City soundtrack, which became a number 1 single on Billboard′s Hot R&B/Hip-Hop chart. Boyz II Men's song "Motownphilly" was a number 1 R&B hit and top five U.S. pop hits. "I Like the Way (The Kissing Game)" by Hi-Five garnered the US number 1 and R&B number 1 spots. Jodeci's debut album Forever My Lady garnered three number 1 R&B Hits in the fall of 1991 ("Forever My Lady," "Stay," and "Come and Talk To Me"). "Exclusivity" by Damian Dame charted as number-one R&B single, spending two weeks at the top position, a position also achieved by The Rude Boys with their song "Are You Lonely For Me". In 1992, Michael Jackson's single "Remember The Time" placed at number 3 on the Billboard Hot 100, number 2 on the Hot Dance Music/Club, and number 1 in the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop category. Joe Public's single "Live and Learn" hit number 4 on the U.S. Billboard Hot 100, number 3 on Billboard′s Hot R&B/Hip-Hop chart and becoming the group's most successful single. Chuckii Booker scored a number 1 R&B hit with his song "Games". That same year, "She's Got That Vibe" by R. Kelly and Public Announcement reached the number 7 position on the R&B charts. "Weak" by SWV (Sisters With Voices) hit the number one spot on both the US top 100 and the R&B charts. In 1993: "Don't Walk Away" by Jade made it to number 7 and number 3 in the US top 100 and R&B charts, respectively. The New Jack R&B group II D Extreme scored a hit in 1993 with their New Jack ballad "Cry No More". TLC's debut album, "Ooooooohhh.... On the TLC Tip" (1992) had several hits, including "What About Your Friends" and "Ain't 2 Proud 2 Beg". In 1995, Montell Jordan had a number one new jack swing hit, in "This is How We Do It". Young artists were given the spotlight during this era. They included Tracie Spencer with her hit album Make the Difference (1990) and groups like The Boys with The Boys (Motown, 1990), Redhead Kingpin and the F.B.I., whose Teddy Riley-produced debut album A Shade of Red contained the hit single "Pump It Hottie", which reached number 2 on the US Hot Rap Singles Chart in 1990,[15] and Another Bad Creation with Coolin' at the Playground Ya Know! (1991). Australian pop singer Kylie Minogue incorporated a strong new jack swing sound into her 1991 album Let's Get to It,[16] most notably the lead single "Word Is Out".[17] Although the album and single releases did not chart in the US, they did achieve success in the UK, Australia and throughout Europe. This exemplified the growing international popularity of the new jack swing genre.[18] Mexican pop singer Paulina Rubio also incorporated a strong new jack swing system into her debut 1992 album La Chica Dorada and second album 24 Kilates and most notably her hit lead single "Mío", one of the best songs in the '90s in Spain, third single "Amor de Mujer" which also entered the Billboard Hot Latin Tracks, peaking at number 8. Madonna's 1992 album Erotica featured new jack swing sounds on several tracks including the singles "Erotica", "Fever" and "Bye Bye Baby", as well as combining the genre with house music.[19] 1986-1989 Janet Jackson[1] Michael Cooper Entouch New Kids on the Block Rob Base & DJ E-Z Rock Kid n Play Heavy D & The Boyz Kool Moe Dee Salt 'N' Pepa Al B. Sure![2][3] Foster & McElroy LeVert Full Force MC Hammer Alexander O'Neal Alyson Williams[4] The Good Girls Today Babyface Guy[5] MC Lyte Tony Terry Tony! Toni! Toné![6] The Mac Band Maestro Fresh Wes Troop Bobby Brown[7] Michel'le Vanessa Williams The Boys Jody Watley New Edition[8] Wreckx-N-Effect[9] Chuckii Booker Johnny Kemp[10] Paula Abdul Karyn White Pebbles Don Newkirk Keith Sweat[3] Shanice Steven Randall Jackson Keisha Jackson Soul II Soul General Kane Georgio The Boys (band) MC Trouble Earth, Wind & Fire Quincy Jones The Gap Band James Ingram David Peaston [edit]1990 - early 1992 Another Bad Creation[11] Guys Next Door Special Generation After 7 Father MC Mint Condition[12] The Party B Angie B Hi-Five TLC Basic Black The Honeys Nice & Smooth Tara Kemp Bell Biv Devoe[3][13] Jasmine Guy Perfect Gentlemen Tevin Campbell[14] Boyz II Men[15][16] Jeff Redd Pretty In Pink Tracie Spencer Chris Bender Jodeci Tyler Collins Christopher Williams Johnny Gill[17] Ralph Tresvant The U-Krew Kwame Riff Wooten Brothers Color Me Badd[3][18] The Rude Boys LL Cool J Samuelle Damian Dame Lisa Stansfield Shanice En Vogue[19] MC Brains Small Change Redhead Kingpin and the F.B.I. Donna Summer Luther Vandross Prince & The New Power Generation Michael Jackson Bingoboys Good 2 Go Little Shawn Stevie Wonder Stephanie Mills Marc Nelson Snap! [edit]Mid-1992 to 1994 1-900 Lo-Key Aaron Hall Aaliyah D.R.S. Silk Simple Pleasure Paulina Rubio BLACKstreet[20] Blackgirl Ready for the World MN8 Sounds of Blackness Mary J. Blige[3] R. Kelly SWV Men At Large Terri & Monica Tim Owens Brian McKnight II D Extreme Nona Gaye Tisha Campbell Immature Trey Lorenz Intro Ultimate Kaos Portrait CeCe Peniston Brandy Monica H-Town Remedy U.N.V. Chante Moore Jade (U.S. band) P.O.V. Voices Jamie Foxx Joe Public Coming of Age Kris Kross Shai Soul for Real[21] Zhané Usher Raymond Montell Jordan Jeremy Jordan Joey Lawrence 7669 Eric Gable B.Brown Posse Charlie Wilson (musician) Joe (singer) Me-2-U Kulcha

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