Pay R90 a ticket to see Judge Jules live at Sky Raiders, valued at R200 (save 55%)
- Save 55% on a ticket to see Judge Jules live
- Internationally acclaimed DJ
- A night of guaranteed musical mayhem
- Ideal as a gift
- See DJs, Judge Jules, James Damian, Speedy, Dirty Herz, Morgan
- Valid for Friday 9 December 2011 only
- Groupon issued and valid once deal closes
- Must bring your Groupon to the event
- Picture displayed is just a representation
- Terms & Conditions apply
Lasting more than a minute in the cruel and fickle world of
trance and dance music requires more than just talent. It also requires the
ability to intimidate rival acts with beats that kick figuratively and
literally. See the DJ who steamrolls all the other acts and pay R90 for a
ticket to see Judge Jules live.
With a bass-line that kicks like an angry mule and beats that some people would describe as sick, while gesturing emphatically, it’s no wonder Judge Jules has managed to make it to top of the Dance DJ ladder. A champion DJ out of the land of tea and awesome accents, Judge Jules proves he has more stamina than a juiced-up racehorse by having played over a hundred and fifty shows this year and spinning millions of decks in far-flung destinations. His Judgement Sundays, a regular club night in what might as well be the capital city of DJing, prove that he’s the guy to be listening to when you’re looking for some trance-y dance-y beats.
Today’s Groupon gives you the chance to experience a night
of what DJing is all about - passion, tunes that will (metaphorically) melt
your face and a set of hands capable of the most nimble of mixing. Whether
you’re a die-hard Belieber or you don’t
listen to anything newer than Abbey Road,
when a guy is voted “Best DJ” (Muzik Awards), No.1 DJ (Mixmag reader’s poll),
“Best International DJ” (Dancestar), and “Best Radio DJ” at the Smirnoff
Dancestars, you know you’ve at least got to give it a try.
Musical Fact: Electronica was first invented by a little-known band called Origami Panthers in the 1970s. When trying to decide on a gimmick for their first vinyl, the decided to record a selection of random noises from objects like telephones, switchboards and hairdryers and create a song. Unfortunately, the style of music became popular, but the band did not.