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Reece Compilation, Dedictation.





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Uploaded on May 7, 2008

Reece Compilation, Dedictation To Reece;)

Songs That i Only Know :
1. TOCS - 1 (Scot Project Edit)
2. Blutonium Boy - Fear
3. Miss Kid Man - On A Cruise
4. ?
5. Blutonium Boy - Fear
6. Audio Damage - Evil
7. ?
8. Alpha Twins - The Darkside
9. Audio Damage - Evil

The Melbourne shuffle is a style of dance, which originated in the late 1980s in the Melbourne underground scene. The basic movements in the dance are a fast heel-and-toe action with a style suitable for various types of electronic music. Some variants incorporate arm movements.
The music that early Melbourne shufflers danced to was house music and acid house in the late 1980s. In the early 1990s, as trance music became popular, the dancing style changed to a glide. It regressed to the previous style when minimal house came in. In 2007, the music that Melbourne shufflers typically listen to are hard trance, hardstyle, hard house, psytrance, breakbeat, drum and bass, tribal house and Techno. Although the shuffle dance style could be performed to any genre of music, there is a preference for the 130-150 bpm hardstyle
The Melbourne shuffle dance style has remained relatively underground since its birth in the late 80s and early 90s. The term "Melbourne shuffle" was recorded in the media when Sonic Animation's Rupert Keiller was interviewed by rage, an all night Australian music TV show[7]. The interviewer asked Rupert what his unique style of dance was and the reply was "the Melbourne Shuffle". In December of 2002 The Age, an Australian newspaper, made mention of the term in a front page article[1], attempting to illustrate what the popular Melbourne Shuffle was for the first time to the mainstream public.

The shuffle has spread to Malaysia and there have been "Shuffle Competitions" held in Malaysia[8].

Shufflers have taken their art form and self-expressive dance style overseas and are a regular sight to be seen at rave parties in the UK, Germany, Malaysia and Thailand[citation needed]. The internet has also been a factor in spreading knowledge and interest in the shuffle.

A documentary on the topic entitled Melbourne Shuffler[9] was in production during 2004-2005 and was recently released in late 2005 on DVD.


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