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Drum and Bass Warfare - The Remixes


Download links and information about Drum and Bass Warfare - The Remixes by Adam F.. This album was released in 2003 and it belongs to Electronica, Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Drum & Bass, Dancefloor, Dance Pop genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 01:12:36 minutes.

Artist: Adam F.
Release date: 2003
Genre: Electronica, Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Drum & Bass, Dancefloor, Dance Pop
Tracks: 15
Duration: 01:12:36
Buy on iTunes $9.99


No. Title Length
1. Kaos Main Title (Remix) 3:17
2. Prelude to Last Days 0:44
3. Smash Sumthin' (Roni Size Remix) (featuring Redman) 3:47
4. Stand Clear (Origin Unknown Remix) (featuring M. O. P.) 6:04
5. Listen Here (Dillinja Remix) (featuring Capone - N - Noreaga) 4:17
6. The Greatest of All Time (Back2Basics Remix) (featuring LL Cool J) 5:08
7. Dirty Harry's Revenge (Swift Remix) (featuring Beenie Man, Siamese) 5:40
8. Stand Clear (Matrix & Fierce VIP Remix) (featuring M. O. P.) 4:04
9. Smash Sumthin' (Bad Company UK VIP Remix) (featuring Redman) 4:51
10. Karma (John B Remix) (featuring Guru, Carl Thomas) 7:43
11. Last Dayz (Mickey Finn & L Double Remix) (featuring Pharoahe Monch) 5:45
12. Karma (High Contrast Remix) (featuring Guru, Carl Thomas) 6:31
13. Where's My...? (J Majik Remix) (featuring Lil' Mo) 5:00
14. The Greatest of All Time (Ray Keith VIP remix) (featuring LL Cool J) 4:35
15. Dirty Hary's Revenge (DJ Hype & Pascal Remix) (featuring Beenie Man, Siamese) 5:10



After having made a surprisingly comfortable transition to hardcore hip-hop (with the help of some quality rappers), Adam F. returned with the remixes — and got some more high-profile friends to bring it off. A triple-team of producer (F. himself) with American rappers and (usually) British drum'n'bass remixers, Drum and Bass Warfare may be a bit too much of the same sound to sustain interest, but it certainly doesn't slip when it comes to post-production talent: Bad Company, J Majik, Roni Size, Swift, Dillinja, Origin Unknown, Ray Keith, Mickey Finn, and DJ Hype and Pascal. Fortunately, the jungle scene has progressed far enough in ten years to make a dozen straight remixes palatable, with Size and Bad Company leading the way with radically different rerubs of the same track: "Smash Sumthin'" featuring Redman. Ironically, though John B's remix of "Karma" makes Gang Starr's Guru sound like he doesn't belong in front of a drum'n'bass track, the High Contrast version a few tracks later has the perfect wash of acid-jazzy tones to make it work. Yes, there are a few too many rollers in a row, but near the end Ray Keith shows how it's done with one of the most distinctive remixes of the year, an in-your-face storm of split-second breaks, clipped beats, and effects verging on distortion. The first disc is mixed (slightly), while the second includes DJ Craze's fast-moving mix of the same tracks.