PRE-SALE TICKETS 40 RMB
DOOR TICKETS 60 RMB
22:00 – END
We give away 3 tickets tonight. Simply repost this event and comment below ；Round 2 Club will randomly select three winners!
In London in the late 1950s, the word “Rave” was used to describe the “Bohemian parties” of the beat generation in Soho. Later in modern youth culture, which flourished in the early 1960s, Rave was used to refer to any wild party. Social party animals are called Ravers. Popular musicians such as teve Marriott of The Small Faces and Keith Moon of The Who call themselves “Ravers.”
In the mid and late 1980s, a psychedelic music trend emerged, with the most iconic Acid house and Techno popular in clubs, warehouses and liberal opposition. First Manchester in the mid-1980s, then London. The popularity of Rave parties was influenced in many ways by the scene of the Northern Soul — in the late 1960s, ’70s and’ 80s, large groups of mostly working-class children danced all night and listened to the rare American Soul music. The decline of the textile industry in north-west England has left many large mills and warehouses empty, allowing unauthorised illegal parties to take place. The Stone Roses organized their first warehouse party in Manchester in 1985, when they put on a show under The abandoned arches of Piccadilly train station and arranged for a group of DJS to play BBBS in order to get around licensing requirements.
And The music in these parties often presents a mixture of jazz funk, electro, early house dance music and songs of New Order, The Clash and The Smiths. Since 1986, House music has rapidly become popular in the north and midlands of the UK, and can even be heard in the mainstream evening performance. By 1988, House music had been renamed in the London set, and the album that had been House a week earlier suddenly became Acid House, and the yellow smiley symbol became an iconic marketing tool. These early raves were known as “acid house parties.”
These parties gradually developed into a large number of mainstream activities (up to 25,000 people, instead of 4,000 people who attended warehouse parties before). In the summer of 1989, Neil Andrew Megson renamed the “acid house party” as “Rave party” for the first time in a television interview. However, Rave’s atmosphere did not fully take shape until May 28, 1991. From 1988 to 1989, Rave parties in Britain, similar to football matches, provided a common environment for the working class. At that time, the trade union movement was declining and employment opportunities were scarce. Many of the Rave parties were hard-core fans. By the 1990s, music of all kinds, such as acid, Breakbeat hard core, hard core, happy hard core, gabber, post-industry and electronica, appeared at parties of all sizes. Rave dancing is also popular in the basements, warehouses and forests of Berlin, Milan and Petre.
British politicians reacted with hostility to the new trend in rave party and began imposing fines on anyone who held an unauthorized party. Police cracked down on these often unauthorized parties and rushed them to the countryside. The term Rave has become popular in Britain and is used to describe semi-spontaneous weekend gatherings in uncertain locations, connected by the brand-new M25 London Rail Highway that surrounds London and London County, from warehouses and industrial areas before London to rural fields and country clubs. The name of the old electronic portfolio Orbital comes from this.
Participation may be one of the main attractions of Rave music, and dance has become the most direct outlet. Raving itself is free. The movements do not need to be carefully arranged in advance. The steps are also random. Dancers get direct inspiration from music and their emotions. Although some ravers may create personal dance routines, such as Jumpstyle, Tecktonik, Liquid and digits, Melbourne Shuffle and Industrial dance, in the performance of raves, sometimes they may rely heavily on pre-planned choreography, so this dance style may be professionally practiced. Nevertheless, the style of rave dancing can be completely free because of their simple footwork and arm movements.
On Friday night, Oct. 11, let’s meet the dance floor of Round 2 Club hall and follow the 90’s rave/techno/acid/breakbeat/electro beat made by DJ DARCY to return to the era of “RAVE dance”!
As a Electronica music and party report journalist for years, events host in Beijing, Darcy turned into DJ in 2013 to creat a versatile mood to the scene. She tends to bring melodic Disco and gentle House to the crowd. Darcy joins the artsy party label Shadowplay in 2014, to drop her subtle glamour with other innovative DJs in the arena .She is also a representative power of Beijing’s underground scense. Darcy recently began trying to play some high-energy dance music in Club.
OCTOBER PARTY ARRANGEMENT
22:00 — LATE
84Chengdu Rd,Heping District