This is the first promotional drop from Adelaide’s Dialect & Despair as they gear up to release a follow up to their highly successful underground classic The Vortex. OC of DITC drops the name of the new album for the very first time, Self Evident. The clip was shot while D&D visited NYC for a month.
Stay tuned for more details as they are released. Dialect also appeared on No Ideas Original Radio Show with DJ Enyoutee, Joe Gibbs & Antidote while in New York for a chat about Hip Hop, the new album plus some live freestyles. You can check that one out here.
HQ’s celebration of the local hip hop scene returns with a line up featuring some of Australia’s finest. The event will also see the return to Adelaide for hip hop legends Def Wish Cast.
Def Wish Cast return with the banger Dun Proppa, the first single from their upcoming album Evolution Machine. Also featuring on the night are Sydney’s Horrorshow, and Adelaide’s Dialect & Despair. The Tongue, who is currently on his national The Sextape tour will also be in Adelaide to share his sexual secrets on stage. Jjoining this already massive line up is none other than your rappers favourite rapper Mantra, who just released his Speaking Volumes LP, and prepares to drop a massive video clip for his second single Voodoo Music.
Another two hip hop giants set to grace the stage at Homegrown 2 is Adelaide’s very own Delta & Staen 1. Delta’s third LP Pyramid Schemes is due very soon, stay tuned for more details on that one. Also on the bill are the talented Grifters Inc along with DJ Dyems (Terra Firma Crew) and DJ Sanchez. You do not want to miss out on this one, be sure to get your tickets quick. Full line up and link for tickets below.
Homegrown 2 – Friday October 21st – HQ Complex Lineup: Horrorshow Def Wish Cast The Tongue Mantra Delta & Staen 1 Dialect & Despair Grifters Inc DJ Dyems (Terra Firma Crew) DJ Sanchez
Tickets on sale now from Venuetix, Clinic 116 & Da Klinic.
Premiere Entertainment are pleased to announce the line up for a new series of hip hop shows beginning at this years Adelaide Fringe Festival. This all local talent show brings together many of the heavyweights within Hip Hop in South Australia.
SUMMER JAM 2011, will feature live performances by, Rhyse Marks – Beatboxing, DJ Sanchez, Social Change, DJ Motion, Mase & Mattic, Pagen Elypsis, Dialect & Despair and more. This massive night will be hosted by none other than K21. Tickets for’ SUMMER JAM 2011 are on sale now thru, Fringtix.. $25 plus booking fee.
SUMMER JAM 2011 will be a annual event with details of WINTER JAM to be released in late March.
aahh catches up with one of the hottest emcees in the country right now, emcee Dialect from Dialect & Despair. In the interview we talk all things Vortex related, digging, technology and how it affects our hip hop world plus much much more. Check it out.
aahh: The Vortex has been out for a few months now and has been dubbed by many as one of the top albums of 2010, you’ve also toured and dropped two killer film clips. Can 2011 beat that? Dialect: We’ll have to wait and see! We are not out to rush anything we produce. We definitely want to build off the buzz 2010 generated but we definitely won’t be doing that by hastily releasing product that those who enjoyed The Vortex wont enjoy. It’s not about beating last years achievements, they were cool, but I just take that as a blessing and everyday I get to work on music again is unbeatable. But 2010 has been a phenomenal year we have been humbled by all the support.
aahh: Dialect and Despair fans have seen two film clips drop from The Vortex. The lead single Prolific which was ‘Rages (Australian music video program on ABC1) Indie Clip Of The Week’ and more recently Part 2 in Games Wired. Can you give us a little insight to Part 3? Dialect: Man I’ve been sworn to secrecy! All I can say is, it is visually very different from the first two clips and I think people who checked out the first two clips will appreciate that and hopefully like the way the unfolding saga continues in part 3.
aahh: Luc Hansen and Nima Nabili Rad from Sunkie Studios worked on both clips. How did you team up with these guys? Dialect: Luc is a close friend of Despair growing up whom we are both great friends with and he does a lot of filming and editing. He met Nima out at a shoot he was working on and they both were in to the same kind of Hip Hop and films so they sparked it off there and decided to collaborate. So Luc introduced us to Nima and the rest was history. We definitely have to shout out our film crew for the time and vision, it’s an honor working with such talented people.
aahh: The Vortex has both been released in CD format, Vinyl and limited Edition Orange Vinyl. Do you think that it’s important to always offer that vinyl option when releasing a true hip hop album? Dialect: I’ts important to me, but only offer that option if the interest and support is there for it. We had demand for our album to be released on vinyl, as a lot of our crew and people who like our music are big record collectors. It may not matter to other people but as a vinyl collector I know I like to have my favourite records on wax.
aahh: Do you still go diggin’ for vinyl these days or do you find that drying up? Dialect: Of course! It will never dry up. As long as there are records out there I will be digging. Some producers may like to do it differently and they feel okay about downloading drums and samples off the Internet because they are probably more concerned with getting to the end result. But for me it was the way I was shown to do it and to respect the foundation of the culture, which is from records. I personally love that whole aspect of waking up in the morning and going digging for samples and finding, sharing and learning knowledge about breaks with friends when you get back to the lab. It feels rewarding. I could make mp3 beats and would probably come up with some cool ideas but the same energy and feel wouldn’t be there for me.
aahh: We’ve seen a lot of artists skip on the vinyl for various reasons including lack of pressing options in Australia. We heard you guys went offshore (Cali?), is that something other crews should look at? Dialect: Yeah we had our record pressed in San Francisco and we were really happy with the end product. I think it’s just a matter of finding the best product with a good price. It took a lot of research, quotes and emails back and forth to finally decide on our desired pressing plant. But it was worth it in the end.
aahh: The Vortex is packed with 15 exceptional tracks. All the production was handled by Despair and it’s been talked about how well your styles complement one another. Did this make it easy in the collaboration process? Dialect: Thankyou! Most definitely it did. I think a musical partnership has to be cohesive and organic in its production and evolution. So we just started hanging out at first talking music and ideas and initially it was just a friendship. Then from there we went digging and continued building on concepts and we saw our ideas and philosophy about music was (and still is) the same so we thought ‘yeah lets do this, lets keep the chemistry flowing’
aahh: The concept of the album has been toted as one of its major strengths in its success. i.e. mic skill, lyrical flow, production and content, on the flip side some may label this strength as a weakness, viewing it as hip hop with a “revival” sound. How does that sit with you? Dialect: People can label it whatever they like. I don’t really mind. It’s quite easy to label things and put them in to a box but for those who appreciate what’s being said and produced on the album, that’s who we are here for. This music comes from the heart and every lyric and every drum or sample put through the mp is from the soul. I just know what kind of sound of Hip Hop we like and there’s no use hiding that just because it may be seen as a ‘revival’ sound.
aahh: The rich hip hop culture that was present in America in the 80′s & 90′s has somewhat been abandoned for the stronger commercial market, do you think that’s an accurate statement and if so, do you see that having any effect on the hip hop music that we are exposed to in Australia? Dialect: Styles of music change with time, that’s a natural thing. And that’s obviously in many cases a good thing otherwise Hip Hop would never have been created or evolved in to that 90’s sound we love. On the flip side, music also does cheapen with time and lose the rawness it was created from because it’s not tapping in to that original source which came with the time. It’s not a commercial or market thing, because artists like Mobb Deep and Wu Tang were selling platinum records in the 90’s. It has to do with the consciousness of the listener and if they are all happy listening to cheesy production with paper-thin drums and some nonsense rapper then the next generation is going to emulate that. And that in turn of course affects the Hip Hop we are exposed to in Australia, because you can’t blame the 12-year-old kid who just follows the first bit of hip hop he hears on the radio and accepts it and embraces it, because he just feels like he wants to be a part of something from his generation.
But I was lucky enough to have an older brother show me all this phenomenal Hip Hop music from the past but kids don’t want to do any research, they want to play what’s hot and go party. But Roc Marciano released a record that sounded like it came out in 92 in 2010 and it was critically acclaimed all across the world. There’s no stopping these records being made and people enjoying it. Then on the other hand I think people can get too precious about the changing state of music and how ‘wack’ it is. Time’s are bad now on a grand scale but people forget that there were wack rappers too in the 80’s/90’s, it wasn’t a picture perfect scene and emcees still rhymed about it then so I don’t think that’ll ever change.
Hip Hop is an underground culture and just like any other sub culture that experienced some mainstream success it has been manipulated and fashioned for a mass market over time, but in its true essence it will forever be an underground movement. So those who love that about Hip Hop should take pride in that and not worry about the nonsense.
aahh: Do you think there is room for what some have labeled “Progressive Hip Hop” in Australia and does it respect the true hip hop culture that was taught to us by the originators of the music? Dialect: I think there’s room for any type of music, art is art and whatever people feel inspired to express they should create. I think it depends on what you’re trying to represent. If you’re just making your ‘progressive’ music and are not too concerned with the Hip Hop culture then that’s cool there’s obviously no rules for creativity. But if your claiming Hip Hop and this culture but your digging on the internet for drums and samples I think that’s kind of wack. That’s like saying yeah I’m a soccer player and love the game but sometimes I like to pick up the ball with my hands and kick it like a footy. That’s not soccer, you’d get kicked off the field for doing that in a game. So I think we should respect the art form, culture and industry the architects have created for us to live off. If you ever get lucky enough to live off it, it shouldn’t be about that but in reality many do live off it and don’t respect the heritage. That may sound a little ‘purist’ or whatever but there’s certain backbone traditions of the culture that should be upheld and respected otherwise the culture will be lost.
aahh: Has there been a shift in attitudes where knowledge in hip hop was once regarding as a fundamental element of the culture to one where knowledge is worth about as much time as it takes to type the question into a search engine ? Dialect: I guess the difference now of being in the Internet age is that knowledge is more accessible and easy to gather. Where as in the past knowledge was passed down directly to you and learnt from personal experience. The Internet is kind of like the gift and the curse because everything in the Internet age is at the tip of your fingers; information is readily there but is also disposable and easily forgotten.
So I’m not against technology at all, in fact considering there is so much information it should be so easy for kids to study up on the classic Hip Hop albums and be well-informed about the culture’s history. I’m not going to front, there are countless records I’ve learnt about from blog sites and have purchased on eBay I otherwise may have never even heard of. So use these technological changes as tools for the right reasons. However, it’s not just a Hip Hop thing with knowledge and the Internet, society at large has become lazier because of the Internet. Some people use the net to look at porn their entire life and that’s sad. Use it to download a G Rap album instead.
aahh: The Vortex is currently getting strong buzz over in the States. A new partnership with Iller Clothing has seen the track Games Wired released on the Iller Sessions Platinum Edition, which features artists such as Digital Underground, DMC (Run DMC), J5 and more. Are there plans to release The Vortex in the US? Dialect: We have The Vortex circulating in the states with some crew we have there and certainly the connection with Iller Clothing has helped a lot. We have some plans to get to the states and continue to push our music forward there because we want to make music that’s international and can be appreciated no matter where you are from.
aahh: As we mentioed earlier massive 2010; Tours with Social Change, release of the album, Iller Clothing deal and the signing to new South Australian label Uknowho Records. Tell us a little about Uknowho Records. Dialect: UKNOWHO Records is a label that was started by a tour promoter in Adelaide to continue pushing his promotion work and release music coming out of Adelaide. I think the label has a great future ahead of it and we are proud to represent it as the first ever release on its catalogue.
aahh: We just mentioned Social Change, the guys have an album coming out this year? Tell us a bit about your working relationship with these guys and their label Buttertheif? Dialect: Let me first say that their album that they have been working on is phenomenal and really is going to change listener’s ears in a massive way. I can’t wait for the public to hear what they have been working on for so many years because it’s really dope. Our working relationship is so much more than just music. They are like brothers; Social Change, Funkwig & Snair have all had such a positive influence on my life far beyond music. But when it comes to music we have some projects in the works and you’ll definitely hear more from us in the future working together. So Butterthief always will be my family that’s why you see their logo on the back of The Vortex.
aahh: What was your main aim in bringing out the album The Vortex, looking back on the year do you think you achieved your original objectives? Dialect: We achieved our original objective and so much more. Our aim was to create a Hip Hop album together we liked the sound of and we put our heart and soul into that project for a good 18 months. So for us to just complete the album was objective achieved. But all the support and feedback for the record really exceeded any expectations we had upon releasing the album. We were well and truly humbled by it all, so the entire experience was a real blessing.
aahh: Will D&D return in 2011 or will there be other projects on the plate for Dialect? Dialect: No doubt! I’m not sure in what capacity but the partnership of D&D is in this Hip Hop game for eternity! Were not going to stop building as a duo and we can’t say if there’s another album coming yet but rest assured we are always in The Vortex creating. You may hear me featured on some other artist’s projects this year rhyming and I’m really focusing on my craft as a producer. I’ve been working on the production side of things for a couple of years now and hopefully some of those beats will surface this year.
aahh: Any final comments? Dialect: I just want to sincerely thank each and every person who has supported us or likes our music. We really have been overwhelmed by all the support and we’re going to continue creating for those souls who appreciate what we do.
P.S Be on the look out for part 3 in the trilogy of film clips from The Vortex hitting a screen near you soon!
Motion’s involvement in hip-hop began when he hit the scene as a B-boy in 2000. Once realising his skills in freestyling and lyricism, he entered the battle circuit and won virtually every battle held in Adelaide over a 2 year period, winning SA’s MC Battle For Supremacy and ending up as a runner up nationally in 2005.
Motion is a part of Adelaide favourites Adroit Effusive, an 8 man crew that has been active since the early 2000s. He released a demo with fellow Adroit member Bornski called Introducing in 2003, and Adroit soon followed up by releasing the 2 part vinyl EP collection which included crowd favourite Moeshzilla & King Kongseps. The crew recently completed and released The Album, their first full length CD. Motion’s solo joint off The Album has since been nominated for Ozhiphop.com’s Best Track of 2010.
Motion has been involved in music with some of the country’s best and most well known. He was personally recommended for work by the UK’s Mark B and Adelaide’s Delta, landing him a spot on the diabolical 2006 posse cut The End Is Here, featuring Prowla (Nuffsaid) and Trem (Lyrical Commission). His verse was compared to Nas’ first appearance on the Main Source classic Live At The Barbeque.Motion was the first MC to feature on the original Battlehoggs tapes alongside Conseps, inadvertently naming the crew. He recently recorded two standout verses for Dialect & Despair’s – The Vortex, which has been dubbed classic by Australian media and fans alike.
Motion is not only recognised as a talented recording artist, but as having undeniable stage presence. He has stood tall when performing across the globe with names such as Masta Ace, The Beatnuts, Edo G, DJ Premier, Kool Keith, Delta & Mark B, Dedlee, Lyrical Commission, Jehst and Def Wish Cast; amongst many others.
Motion is currently working on The Motion Picture, his debut LP. Due out in 2011, the album is already highly anticipated, being spoken about by some of Australia’s current biggest names. Featuring production from Delta, Simplex (Terra Firma) and P-Body, The Motion Picture is sure to find its place as an Australian classic. In the meantime, you can check for another solid Motion guest verse on Simplex’s solo debut Audio Biography.
Emcee Dialect has had a massive 2010. Teaming up with producer Despair the two hip hop dynamos tore 2010 up with the stunning release of their album The Vortex. Dialect takes some time out to delve into the year that was, with a in depth round-up of his top ten tracks for 2010.
Trem- Omega Man One the most anticipated releases in Australian Hip Hop history, this is the first single ‘Omega Man’ off Trem’s forthcoming album ‘For the Term of His Natural Life’. With Melbourne king Prowla on the beat and cuts and Trem delivering two outstanding verses, proving why he is the best MC in the country this is a VERY promising sign of whats to come. “hall of fame name draped in martydom, a lone figure flying the flag like its tiananmen”
Smiley the Ghetto Child – Im Legend It wouldn’t be a Top Ten list without DJ Premier making an appearance. Preemo serves up another classic joint with his ill signature cut chorus and one of my all time favourite rappers Smiley the Ghetto Child delivering the raw sentences on top. Hanging for his new album ‘The Antidote pt 2’ in 2011 which will feature production from Premier, Lord Finesse & Grim Team.
Roc Marciano – Firepower Let’s face it, 2010 was Roc Marciano’s year through and through if you love that East Coast sound like I do. So if I had the choice my Top Ten would probably only include joints off his classic debut ‘Marcberg’. So with that in mind I went with a different track of his that dropped this year. Produced By Vanderslice off an online 12 which features Blaq Poet on the flip the beat goes hard and Roc’s lyrics are butter every time. “Its Heavy metal no Cello…slap devils, crack pebbles, black rebels, rap emeralds, add rap cats to the menu – this is class bring a pad and pencil” ILL.
Motion – The Real My man Motion has for a long time been one of my favourite lyricists in this country, ever since he was burning me in battles in the early 2000’s and this joint is a testament to his exceptional skills as a battle emcee and recorded artist. Taken off the Adroit Effusive album, this joint shows line after line of clever wordplay with a dope cuts chorus. He is holding it down for real lyricism in this country and not only with the raps, he also produced this track himself! We are all waiting for a Motion solo album that I hope arrives sooner rather than later. You can’t hang like Hussein!!
Aloe Black – I Need A Dollar This is the song everyone’s talking about this year and with good reason. This is a phenomenal track off his new album on Stones Throw ‘Good Things’. ‘I Need a Dollar’ has catapulted him into stardom with Sony taking him on based on the strength of this track. A haunting piano loop, great vocals; An overall heavy soul joint. The way music should sound!
Sharon Jones and the Dap Kings – I Learned the Hard Way Sharon Jones & The Dap Kings are without a doubt the finest soul band going around now, holding the torch for vintage sounding soul music on all their releases and their new record is no exception. The outstanding title track from their new LP on Daptone Records ‘I Learned the Hard Way’ is pure dope. The dramatic horns, Ms Jones exceptional vocals and classic soul subject matter make this song one of my top joints for 2010 and many years to come. After just seeing it live, makes it so much sweeter; Don’t sleep on this release!
Sadat X feat. Pete Rock – Turn It Up Brand Nubian is one of the greatest Hip Hop crews of all time and the nasally flow of Sadat X is one of Hip Hops most distinctive and my most loved. This stomping Pete Rock beat perfectly suits his voice and unique flow and is the kind of tune I want to hear from Dotti X. Despite the disappointing hook, the beat and X’s verses really are top notch. TURN IT UP!!
O.C & AG – Two for the Money “Tight with production, N#**@ Crates Overflowing” This track technically came out before 2010 but since it featured on the O.C & A.G album ‘Oasis’ this year im going to include it. This is easily one of the best Hip Hop joints in recent years and showcases what caliber of music DITC could and should still be bringing out. With my all time favourite producer Showbiz on the beat and the almighty Premier lacing the incredible cuts, the production side of things on this track is A++++++. Then the raps, OC smashes it out the park but AG proves again on the second verse why he has always been my favourite rapper in the DITC camp. “They astonished, hooked on these ebonics, you comic we iconic gin and tonic mixed with chronic”
M9 feat. Blasphemy & Cyrus Malachi – Black Widow Its grim, bleak & dark but that’s the kind of Hip Hop we all love right! Taken from the mixtape‘Orions Stencil’Featuring Blasphemy with Melanin 9 (M9) and Cyrus Malachi of the incredible UK outfit Triple Darkness. This joint embodies the no BS kind of Hip Hop I love; no hook, no gimmicky lyrics just a stomping loop with intricate wordplay executed by some of UK’s finest. I know it’s an old Pete Rock beat but you have to respect UK cats for their dedication to the craft of Emceeing and serious wordplay, no one does it better. “45 levels, die in temples, saw life through orions stencil, harbour my seed like a mayan emerald, eyes resemble, fling the bally when he line the devil”
Mayhem Lauren – Got The Fever Mayhem Lauren is the illest new rapper to come out in years. This track proves why. Classic throwback sounding production with Lauren’s authoritative voice giving a vivid description of the New York graffiti scene makes for a classic joint, plus a banging video. This is easily the best Graff song since ‘Out For Fame’ by Krs in my opinion. His album ‘Self Induced Illness’ is out in 2011 and is definitely one to check for!
This is the second film clip from Dialects & Despair’s album The Vortex. Available from JB HI FI, iTunes and all good record stores. For a long time Dialect has been earmarked as one of the most talented hip hop emcees in this country, now, with producer Despair, that talent has shone on The Vortex, slated as one of the top hip hop album releases in 2010. The Adelaide producer and emcee are on the same wavelength to produce intelligent hip hop that respects their culture while pushing their scene.
Director – Nima Nabili Rad Editor – Daniel Principe Producers – Daniel Principe and Nima Nabili Rad Director of Photography – Nima Nabili Rad Digital Colourist – Daniel Principe
6 on the St is a film project that takes an intimate look at 12 Adelaide artists in a series of six-minute documentaries. Next guest in the line-up of local talent: Dialect & Despair
Dialect began rhyming at the tender age of 12, inspired by his eldest brothers collection of classic 80′s/90′s era Hip Hop. Entering his first freestyle battle at the age of 13 Dialect took it out and went on to win countless more battles making him a force to be reckoned with on the mic at an early age.
Well renown for his remarkable freestyle ability and live show performance Dialect became a stalwart in the live hip hop circuit in Adelaide. He then released his debut EP The Sound of Change in 2006 featuring hip hop heavyweight Delta on the now classic Freestyle Jam, Freestyle Exodus. The EP received positive reviews and topped the South Australian Music Charts for consecutive weeks. After the success of his first EP Dialect continued touring Australia and has played support for some of the biggest International acts hip hop has to offer; including Ghostface Killah, The Beatnuts, Lord Finesse, DJ Premier Grandmaster Flash, Jeru Tha Damaja, RZA, MOP, Pharoahe Monch, Matsa Ace, Kool Keith & Lupe Fiasco at 2009′s Big Day Out.
In 2008, Dialect released his long-awaited debut LP Rugged Uncut to wide critical acclaim. The album featured cuts and production from Australia’s finest and appearances from Prince Po of legendary 90′s New York outfit Organized Konfusion & Louisville Sluggah (NY) of the Boot Camp Click. Dialect recently featured on 2 tracks off celebrated undergorund New York lyricist C Rayz Walz album Free Rayz Walz. Dialect was elected as a Triple J Unearthed Artist Spotlight in March last year giving him nationwide attention.
Dialect has just released his new album The Vortex with Adelaide producer Despair, featuring Delta, Motion & Social Change, on CD & 2LP.
During legendary New York Crew EPMD’s tour of Australia, member & multi platinum producer Erick Sermon visited the studio where Dialect & Despair had been producing their new album, The Vortex, listened to the demo of the forthcoming album and labeled Dialect as the future of hip hop in Australia.
At only 19 & with so many accomplishments under his belt, Dialect is the hip hop artist to check for.
You can pick up a copy of Dialect & Despair – The Vortex at the new Wax Museum Store located Level 1,238A Rundle Street, Adelaide. Check them out on facebook here.
Dialect & Despair Album Launch
Saturday August 7 – Rocket Bar Adelaide. Door sales only, $10 before 11pm, $15 after 11pm. Doors open at 9.
Lineup: Dialect & Despair
Alter Reign Special surprise international guest
After supporting some of the biggest names in hip hop, the guys have decided to put together a little launch party for the new album, The Vortex (out now on UKNOWHO Records), along with some of their friends who happen to be featured on the album, not to mention a surprise international guest.
The Vortex has been receiving great reviews from Triple J to Fresh FM and even from Onion to name a few. The Vortex is even being considered by some as the best Australian Hip Hop album of 2010 to date. (We have our review coming soon!) If you think that’s good, then you are in store for one of the best live shows you will see. With Despairbehind the wheels of steel, and Dialect manning the mic, it is sure to be one of the biggest, and best nights out you will have for some time.
To help rock the crowd and keep the dancers dancing, and the drinkers drinking, the guys will be supported by some of Adelaides best and brightest, including Social Change, Motion, Alter Reign and others… Oh and did we say a surprise international guest?
Come join us as we take over Rocket Bar on Friday August 7, with a night we know you won’t forget.
Strictly limited capacity, so don’t miss out and get there late. 18+
Dialect & Despair – The Vortex Out Now on UKNOWHO Records Dialect & Despair – The Vortex album sampler
This show will see one of the biggest line-ups of Adelaide Hip Hop in the past 5 years, donating their time and energy to support and raise much needed funds for the Royal Society for the Blinds Children and Youth Services.
Get behind this great cause and show your support by parting with a lousy $10 to see some of Adelaide’s finest and help some vision impaired kids to live a better life.
This is a daytime gig, so come and have some drinks and chill in the Electric Light Hotels Beer Garden. Doors open @ 1PM
The day consists of performances from: • Headstrong Company
• Social Change
• Dialect & Despair
• Integer1 (After Hours)
• Kolaps (Certified Wise)
• DJ Snair
• David L
• Ground Floor Up
• One Above (Kick Kick Snare Producer Champion 2009)
• Willo Vintage
• Miss Kate
• Born (Adroit Effusive)
Plus live graff from Adelaide’s finest: • Tahns
Plus, the guys will be auctioning off the Artworks painted on the day to raise funds for the Royal Society for the Blind.
Plus The Lostralian, Delta will be making a special appearance to drop some knowledge!
Drink Specials in the Beer Garden for the Show will be:
May 8th @ The Electric Light Hotel 235 Grenfell Street $10 ENTRY WITH ALL PROCEEDS GOING TO THE ROYAL SOCIETY FOR THE BLIND