Cut La Roc

Cut La Roc (born in January, 1972, Brighton, United Kingdom) is a British DJ, break, hip hop and house music artist and singer-songwriter. He is considered a pioneer of big beat music, effectively fusing styles and genres into a form popular with live audiences.

Read more about Cut La Roc:  Biography, Variously Releases

Other articles related to "cut la roc, la roc":

Gary Lightbody - Other Projects
... he contributed furthermore British Breakbeat/Electronica musician Cut La Roc's song Fallen ... In 2007 he lent his voice to British House musician and DJ Cut La Roc's track Mishka on his album Larger Than Life which is yet to be released ... lends his songwriting and vocal talents to Mishka, a collaboration with Cut La Roc, released on La Roc's 2010 album, 'Larger Than Life' ...
Starfighter Pilot (song) - Release and Reception
... contained 3 remixes of the song "Starfighter Pilot" - "The Bad Belle Mix", "Cut La Roc Mix" and "Steve Hitchcock Mix" ... DJ Cut La Roc and Steve Hitchcock remixed the other two tracks ... Gary Lightbody would go on to collaborate with Cut la Roc on a song "Fallen" in 2001, which would later be released as a single ...
Lightbody - Career - Other Projects - Other Musical Projects
... In 2001, he contributed furthermore British breakbeat/electronica musician Cut La Roc's song Fallen ... his voice to British house musician and DJ Cut La Roc's track Mishka on his album Larger Than Life which is yet to be released ... Gary Lightbody lends his songwriting and vocal talents to Mishka, a collaboration with Cut La Roc, released on La Roc's 2010 album, 'Larger Than Life' ...

Famous quotes containing the word cut:

    He gathers all the parish there;
    Points out the place of either yew,
    Here Baucis, there Philemon, grew.
    Till once a parson of our town,
    To mend his barn, cut Baucis down;
    At which, ‘tis hard to be believed
    How much the other tree was grieved,
    Grew scrubby, died a-top, was stunted:
    So the next parson stubbed and burnt it.
    Jonathan Swift (1667–1745)