Nothing like a banger. Let’s just face it. Even those who talk trash about certain styles of Dubstep, calling them “all midrange”, show a slightly different slant after a few drinks. There is stuff that happens to keep a leg on both sides of the fence, which, in this conversation, is where Meesha comes in.
…and once again, with regards to music with the cojones and the cerebellum intact, we can thank Starkey for the Connect. As LoDubs was working through material with Starkey for his mix CD on LoDubs, Starkbass (Which also features tracks from Wonder, Joker, Rafertie, and a host of others), Meesha happened to be one of those who ended up in, and stayed in the pile for the mix. Once you hear the tunes, it’s easy to see why.
For one thing, and unlike a lot of peak of the night, big drop Dubstep tunes, the drums on both Clack and Block are not secondary to big wobbles, but remain as the runnin force in each, and are pushed out of the woofer like some entirely new structure that has yet been undiscovered in a largely unknown territory somewhere between the break, the 2, and the Dubstep.
For the other, the bassline is in its own right a horse of a different color, which interweaves sub-harmonics and midrange into a pliable frequency, which Meesha then expands and contracts over the framework of the drums, much like a massive, synth driven accordion.
All in all, everything the sound is in its most base description, yet so much more, and thus, more of what you have come to expect from LoDubs.