Best of 2016 Hip Hop Urban Rnb | Mega Video Mix – New Hip Hop R&B and Pop Playlist 2016 | 2017

Greatest of 2016 Hip Hop Urban Rnb| Mega Music Video Mix – New Hip Hop R&B and Pop Playlist 2016 | 2017.

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From: HipHop Sounds

campaigntags Where are they Now? – A-Z of Bristol bands – Songwriters – Musicians


  1. A good list but I have been playing in Bristol since 1982 with a few gaps when I went down to London and none of all that music is mentioned !

    Can I suggest Scream & Dance, Charlie Asaah Papa & Graffi Jazz, First Choice, Fission Brothers, Bird Architects, a short stint in Glaxos, percussionist for Startled Insects, and more recently drummer for The Groundhogs, replacing another bristol stalwart who’s not mentioned, Ken Pustelnick.

  2. Pete Shotoway

    Nosebag! PS Never mind what Bushell sez Beki Bondage is about as anti-fascist a person as I’ve met… As are most Brizzelians I’ve met come to that… Fantastic List BTW although Gary Clail is deffo not a rapper, in fact On U Sound is very much the forerunner of Trip Hop and mostly hosted Dub and Roots artists with a deffo echo-y twang of Crust thrown in the mix!!!!

  3. FAN-BLOODY-TASTIC mix! Lots of hard work – I’m listening to this almost everyday, just a shame there’s only one! HipHop Sounds – Love ya! 🙂

  4. Well an interesting site.Potsy the "original" drummer with Chaos UK from Portishead, whereabouts unknown? the X-certs played at Harbour Road youth club Portishead many years ago, long before Beth and co hit the music scene.Phil Lovering became "Taff" and charged off with Disorder! My mate Bill Bartlett ex-keyboard player with Talisman, recently turned down the offer to play the reunion, punks went rockabilly spurning Twenty Flight Rock, the Heartbeats, the Generators, the wild Nervous Brothers with a very talented Vince (slap bass and keyboards, whereabouts unknown?),and who can forget the Firebirds, now a successful cabaret rock and roll band. Bristol had Simon and the Newspaper Taxis, great little covers band playing constantly, and the the biker frats with their very good bands such as Tailgunner and the Vagabonds, not to mention guitarist Chris Coombes (big influence on the scene, and younger players!) There are too many to mention ive missed but im sure the list could be updated. keep rockin Bristol!

  5. Chris Bostock wasnt in X Certs, who were Simon Clive Neil and Taff (Phil Lovering). Chris Bostock was bassist in Stingrays.

  6. amandaandrews

    I would like to add my ex art teachers at Weston Super Mare, who lived in Bristol. Bev Sage and Steve Fairnie were in a few great bands such as Writz but never made it big due to record companies going bust. They also had a lot to do with the Greenbelt festival. Steve sadly died young, his funeral was attended all the big rock stars of the day such as Bono who have cited him as a huge influence on the new romantic scene.

  7. brizzle born and bred

    The music scene is thriving and significant. In 2010, PRS for Music announced that Bristol is the ‘most musical’ city in the UK, based on the number of PRS members born in Bristol relative to its population.[16] From the late 1970s onwards it was home to a crop of cultish bands combining punk, funk, dub and political consciousness, including The Pop Group, close friends of The Cortinas, who led the City’s punk scene from 1976. Bristol’s premier fanzine from this time through until early 1978 was Loaded. It featured all of the Bristol bands as well as those who visited the city, some of whom were promoted by the magazine.

    Ten years later, Bristol was the birthplace of a type of English hip-hop music called trip hop or the Bristol Sound, epitomised in the work of artists such as Tricky, Portishead, Smith & Mighty and Massive Attack. It is also a stronghold of drum n bass with notable bands like the Mercury Prize winning Roni Size/Reprazent and Kosheen as well as the pioneering DJ Krust and More Rockers. The progressive house duo Way Out West also hails from Bristol. This music is part of the wider Bristol Urban Culture scene which received international media attention in the 1990s and still thrives today.

    Other forms of popular music also thrive on the city’s scene. In the 1980s the city gave birth to thrash metal band Onslaught who became the first non-American thrash band to sign to a major label. Other notable rockers from Bristol include folk rock outfit K-Passa, Stackridge, Act of Contrition, Chaos UK, Vice Squad, Wushcatte, The Claytown Troupe, Rita Lynch, Herb Garden, Doreen Doreen, The Seers, Pigbag, and The Blue Aeroplanes. More recently a new wave of Bristol-based bands have been promoting themselves across the UK underground, including New Rhodes,Santa Dog, Tin Pan Gang, The Private Side, Big Joan, You and the Atom Bomb, Riot:Noise, Two Day Rule, Alien Stash Tin, Osmium, Hacksaw, Allflaws, Bronze Age Fox and Legends De Early.

    There is also a left field / experimental music scene in Bristol, which has built on the tradition of Bristol bands like The Pop Group, Third Eye Foundation and Crescent. These musicians are supported by record labels such as Invada, Farm Girl, Blood Red Sound and Super Fi, and promoters such as Qu Junktions, Illegal Seagull, Let the Bastards Grind, Noise Annoys and the, now defunct, Choke (music collective).

    Despite regular performances and the success of many of its members , this scene tends to be passed over in the national press’ view of Bristol music which focuses on Trip Hop, which represents only one aspect of the city’s musical culture. Active bands include Gravenhurst (Warp), Team Brick (Invada), The Heads (Invada), Fuck Buttons (ATP – now moved to London), Hunting Lodge (Yosada), SJ Esau (Anticon, Twisted Nerve), Bronnt Industries Kapital (Static Caravan), Aut (Fällt), Geisha (Crucial Blast) and Defibrillators (Gravid Hands).

    Bristol is home to many live music venues including the 2000-seat Colston Hall, named after Edward Colston, which can attract big names, the Trinity Centre (a community-run converted Church in the Old Market area of Bristol), the O2 Academy which is part of the national touring circuit for rock bands, the Anson Rooms (part of the University of Bristol Union), the Mothers Ruin, The Thekla, Fiddler’s, Metropolis, the Bristol Folk House, Start the Bus, the Hatchet, the Fleece, the Croft, the Cooler and the Louisiana.

    The city also has a popular jazz and blues scene with The Old Duke pub being a popular venue for bands such as Fortune Drive. Internationally recognised jazz and blues musicians active in Bristol include Eddie Martin, Jim Blomfield and Andy Sheppard. Other notable supporters of jazz include the Bristol Jazz Society, the Be-Bop Club and the East Bristol Jazz Club. St George’s Hall, on Brandon Hill, is notable for its jazz along with classical and world music performances.

    The Bournemouth Symphony Orchestra no longer perform regularly at the Colston Hall, but there are regular performances by Bristol Bach Choir and Bristol Choral Society. The Brodsky Quartet and the Emerald Ensemble regularly visit St Georges, Brandon Hill, which also hosts BBC Radio Three lunchtime concert series. Bristol University’s Victoria Rooms also have a seasonal programme of classical concerts.

  8. Just found this womderful history!

    And I’d like to add Skywhale to your list, a 1970s/1980s band allied to the Shoes for Industry/Crystal Theatre scenario.
    (hope they don’t mind me saying that!)

  9. Black Roots played at ATP I’ll Be Your Mirror back in July 2011 at Alexander Palace London..Their album On The Ground released in 2012? features photographs of the band taken by my brother at the 2011 show…

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