Mousepads | Posters | Stickers | Clothing | Buttons | Cups | Hats | Keychains | Magnets
The Hottest MCs and Rap Battles from UK and around the Globe.
Dubstep Grime music blog offers new Dubstep and Grime music tracks. We show the best Dubstep grime videos from all the newest Grime MCs from UK and around the world.
Dubstep Grime .com offers you the best Grime and Dubstep music videos, links and gear. Dubstep Grime and Bass music is still underground but is gaining popularity daily. Grime Dubstep music artists are offering free Dubstep Grime music to the public.
Scroll down to enjoy these classic Grime and Dubstep music videos.
Dubstep Merchandise and Gifts
Click the item pictures below for pricing info.
Our Dubstep Grime blog offers original and syndicated content such as current news, Videos and information from the most respected sites online. We only syndicate from sites we feel offer quality content and we suggest that you visit these sites through the authors link to comment and see what they have to offer. If you would like to have a site added or removed from syndication, visit our contact page.
Grime emerged from Bow, East London with its origins on UK pirate radio stations[ such as Rinse FM, Deja Vu FM, Freeze 92.7 and Major FM.com which were essential to the evolution of the genre. At this point, the style was known by a number of names, including 8-bar (meaning 8 bar verse patterns), nu shape (which encouraged more complex 16 bar and 32 bar verse patterns), sublow (a reference to the very low bassline frequencies, often around 40 Hz, as well as eskibeat, a term applied specifically to a style initially developed by Wiley and his collaborators, incorporating dance and electro elements. This indicated the movement of UK garage away from its house influences towards darker themes and sounds. Among the first tracks to be labelled “grime” as a genre in itself were “Eskimo” by Wiley and “Pulse X” by Musical Mob.
A few of the better known UK Grime artists:
P Money is a Grime MC from South London.
Kano is a grime MC from East Ham, Newham, East London.
Skepta, is an English MC from Tottenham, London.
Scorcher (real name Tayo Jarrett) is a grime MC and producer from North London.
D Double E is one of the best known MCs in the grime scene.
Devlin is a grime lyricist hailing from Dagenham, Essex.
Dot Rotten is a well established and hailed mc and producer from South London.
Griminal is an MC from Plaistow in East London, the younger brother of DJs Marcus Nasty and Mak 10.
Wretch 32 is a grime MC and rapper from Tottenham, North London.
Lethal Bizzle (also known as Lethal B, born Maxwell Ansah) is a MC from Walthamstow, East London.
Tinchy Stryder is an MC from Bow E3 in East London.
Bashy is one of the uk’s biggest rising stars.
Tinchy Stryder is an MC from Bow E3 in East London.
Tempa T is a Ghanaian British Grime MC originating from East london.
Here is a good list of Producers, Artists and DJs that have produced and remixed great Dubstep:
Flux Pavilion, Forensics, Grizzly, Headhunter, Heyoka, Hyetal, Ikonika, Incyde, Instra:mental, Jakes, James Blake, Joe Nice, Joy Orbison, Joker, J:Kenzo, Kode 9, Kromestar, Kryptic Minds, Loefah, LUKKI, Magnetic Man, Mala, Martyn, MiMOSA, Mount Kimbie, Nero, Numbernin6, Ramadanman, Phaeleh, Pinch, 16bit, 2562, Addison Groove, Akira Kiteshi, Appleblim, Asa, AxH, Bar 9, Benga, Ben UFO, Be-1ne, Breakage, Burial, Caspa, Clubroot, Coki, Cookie Monsta, Cyrus, Darkstar, Datsik, Deadboy, DFRNT, Digital Mystikz, Distal, Distance, DJG, Doctor P, Downlink, Drty, Emalkay, Eprom, ESKMO, Excision, Plastician, Prism, Redlight, Reso, Rusko, Scuba, Skream, Skrillex, Starkey, Stenchman, Substance, Sukh Knight, The Widdler, Untold, VIVEK, Von D, Zomby
Dubstep is a genre of electronic dance music that originated in South London, England. It emerged in the late 1990s as a development within a lineage of related styles such as 2-step garage, broken beat, drum and bass, jungle, dub and reggae. In the UK the origins of the genre can be traced back to the growth of the Jamaican sound system party scene in the early 1980s. The music generally features syncopated drum and percussion patterns with bass lines that contain prominent sub bass frequencies.
The earliest dubstep releases date back to 1998, and were usually featured as B-sides of 2-step garage single releases. These tracks were darker, more experimental remixes with less emphasis on vocals, and attempted to incorporate elements of breakbeat and drum and bass into 2-step. In 2001, this and other strains of dark garage music began to be showcased and promoted at London’s night club Plastic People, at the “Forward” night (sometimes stylised as FWD>>), which went on to be considerably influential to the development of dubstep. The term “dubstep” in reference to a genre of music began to be used by around 2002 by labels such as Big Apple, Ammunition, and Tempa, by which time stylistic trends used in creating these remixes started to become more noticeable and distinct from 2-step and grime.
Dizzee Rascal and Wiley were among the first to bring the genre to the attention of the mainstream media in 2003–04, with their albums Boy in da Corner and Treddin’ on Thin Ice respectively. Dizzee Rascal garnered broad critical acclaim and commercial success with Boy in da Corner winning the 2003 Mercury Music Prize. Grime has received exposure from television stations including Channel U (now known as Channel AKA), Logan Sama’s show on London station Kiss FM, and the BBC’s youth-oriented digital radio station BBC Radio 1Xtra.
Grime is not simply an offshoot of early electronic music, but rather a subgenre that draws from a wide variety of influences. Early innovative artists such as Dizzee Rascal and Wiley were able to take the strong thumping drums of drum and bass, lyricism and vocal styles of hip-hop and alter some of the rhythms of dancehall to capture all three genre’s essences and add a new half-time, down-tempo dimension to the mix. The genre’s popularity grew exponentially in the United Kingdom, as people across the scene’s musical spectrum appreciated grime’s eclectic mix of instrumentation and subcultures. This hybridization united many different music scenes, allowing for it to spread in the same word-of-mouth and mixtape-based style as hip-hop, yet still appeal to fans of electronic music. It also paved the way for more electronic music artists to incorporate stronger African and Caribbean influences in the future. Unfortunately, grime never received the same attention worldwide that it did in the UK. Much like many other less mainstream forms of British electronic music, its main scene and fan base remained in its home, the United Kingdom.