Friendly FIre Band & Friends – Luv Song Riddim

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We are happy to present to you Friendly Fire Band’s riddim, Luv Song Riddim – played entirely live with a catchy hornline, setting the standards for our new world once the pandemic has settled down.

Luv Song is available across all streaming platforms with three additional releases.

1. Myki Tuff & Friendly Fire Band – Luv Song (Ft Brooklynne Fiya)

The lead tune on the riddim is by Myki Tuff, already out on streaming platforms, and sets to start an epidemic of lover throughout the world, and has been noted as a highlight of Friendly Fire Band’s live sets.

The music video was premiered on the 2nd April on Reggaevillle (but you can watch it privately above)

2. Raphael & Friendly Fire Band – Come A Little Closer

The second cut is by Italian Reggae Sensation Raphael, an intimate serenade with Raphael’s signature Marley-esque tone.

3. Jugganaut & Friendly Fire Band – Good Time

Birmingham based Jugganaut is known for his hardcore DJ style, but less are aware he’s also a talented singer… This one is a sing jay special, reminiscing about the best UK festivals .

4. Tomlin Mystic & Friendly Fire Band – Social Madness

Friendly Fire Band’s own Tomlin Mystic always drops serious social commentary, and this one is no exception, looking at the hard times we are living through.

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The sound of Reggae is widely recognised because of its acoustically formed bass and drum downbeat, and its offbeat rhythm section. With such a diversity in style it is also considered complex enough to attract progressively minded musicians. A music that has a strong association with dance covering a variety of styles while also offering a background beat for those sharing Biblical chants of Zion. It is hard to ignore Reggae’s influence and how it interacts with our day-to-day lives. Shared as background music for films and advertising driving its heavy bass lines literally felt wherever rock and pop are played. Reggae has an affinity with mainstream British pop; recognised within the hip-hop culture and considered “cool” by those with no connection to Jamaica. As lovers of reggae my aim is to build a community of reggae followers that can share thoughts, news, events as listeners, artists, DJ’s and hosts.