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Skrufff Bites ::

Reported by Olly @ Trackitdown on September 28, 2007

: Skrufff Bites (1)


Dinosaur DJ: Dull Dress Codes: Girl Power: Only Gay In the Village: Busy Bee

“When I see people on their laptops working with Traktor they’re reading just names and numbers, there’s no physical soul. I would miss that soul. I only play vinyl.” (One Week To Live)

Svan Vath waxes lyrical about his ongoing distaste for DJs who mix off laptops and from CDs.


 “Wear smart, clean clothes but avoid prominent designer logos (you will look like an advert), leather trousers (you will look like a hairdresser) and T-shirts with amusing slogans (you will look like a nerd).” (Daily Mail)

Etiquette organisation Debretts advise dressing blandly when preparing for a date in their new guide book Manners For Me,


"Shoot like a girl if you can!"(Milwaukee Journal-Sentinel)

Gun manufacturer’s Remington encourage females to buy guns with a catchy slogan printed on their new range pink and black stock 20-gauge shotguns.


“In Iran we don’t have homosexuals like in your country. In Iran we do not have this phenomenon. I don’t know who’s told you that we have this.”

Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad tells students at Colombia University, New York, that there are no gays in Iran.


“She’s still heavily involved in the group and she’s still doing interviews and stuff. She just keeps going on about how Gwen Stefani can do it- she’s got a baby. I’m like, ‘Yeah, she’s also got a lot more money!’.” (3D World)

Bumblebeez producer Chris Colonna insists his vocalist sister hasn’t left the soon to be massive Australian duo.


“Now we’re a lot more traceable and there’s the overheads and all that. Plus, we want to make sure everything works, we don’t want all of our time and effort to go down the drain. I guess we’re simply more sensible.” (One Week To Live)

Secretsundaze mainman James Priestley explains why they’re no longer throwing illegal parties.


“Although many of us were in denial at the time, the years 2001-2004 saw a marked downturn in the buzz surrounding dancemusic. I could spend forever theorizing about why, but in short, I feel it was probably a reaction against the commercial saturation of dance material in the late nineties and early part of this decade.” (

Judge Jules comes clean.

Jonty Skrufff (