It’s been nearly a year since we first heard from Revolution Dance Studios in a studio that had a unique blend of dance and tech that could make it sound like the best of both worlds.
And now we can finally get our hands on the album, a debut full of hip-hop and dance that you could call a revolution.
It’s called The Revolution Dance Project.
But how did we get to hear it?
We sat down with Revolution Dance co-founder and CEO Ben Bierman, who shared a lot of stories about how they came up with the project.
Here’s what you need to know about the new album:The Revolution Dance project, as it is called, is an experiment in hip-hopping that has been in the works for a year.
Biermans initial idea was to create a “dance studio” that could combine a mix of hip hop and dance.
The studio would be in a space that was accessible to everyone and in a place where people could go out and perform, Biermann told us.
It would be a space for everyone to dance and perform.
Biersman told us he wanted to build a “cool place for everyone” and a place that “gives a room a lot to play in.”
So he set out to figure out how to get the dance studio to be accessible to as many people as possible.
He asked for the help of artists and DJs.
Baren and Tunde Adebimpe, two of the most popular DJs in hip hop, were on board.
The duo worked with Biermier to bring together artists from across the world.
They then collaborated with dance producer and producer of dance-oriented music, DJ Mustard, to create The Revolution Project.
The project’s first record, “Carnival,” features Biermande, Adebempe, DJ Dahi, Dizaster, and The Flocks, the DJs that BierMande used to work with on his music career.
The album also features a few collaborations with artists who have worked with the studio.
Biermandem says the studio was built on a very simple idea: “Make a studio out of a kitchen sink.
It was the most simple thing I’ve ever done.”
The studio was meant to be for the hip-hops generation, a demographic that has traditionally been very diverse, he said.
It also allowed the studio to focus on one thing: dance.
“We’re not a hip-house house,” he explained.
“The focus is hip-hip, but it’s also not a house club, it’s not a club club, you’re not going to hear that stuff in the streets.
We want to be in the heart of a hip area.”
The studios’ first record “Carmen” is a hip hop record that is also a dance record, and it was created with a mix that is hip hop-inspired.
This includes a production that features the production duo, the group “The Flocks,” who have also been involved in the music industry for years.
The studio’s second album, “Downtown,” features a mix with hip hop that is a mix between hip hop production and dance production, Biersmandem told us, and features some producers from across hip hop.
The first album in the project was “Camelot” that featured the production of DJ Mustards producer, DJ Tundez.
The second album was the collaborative album “I Love The Flock.”
The third album is a blend of both hip hop productions and dance productions.
The final album, entitled “Elevation,” features production from “The Lights,” which was a mix featuring the producers of the project, DJ Riddick and DJ Mocca.
The producer, Riddicks producer, and Moccas producer worked on the record together, creating an “authentic” mix of music that is “more hip hop than disco or disco-like,” Bierrman told The Washington Post.
“They have the same music, but they’re not dancing together, but more hip hop,” Biersmann said.
The project was a collaboration between Biersmier and Baren.
Barely a year after the first album was released, Baren started working on his own projects.
After two years of experimenting, he started creating the first dance record for Revolution Dance.
He told The Post, “The moment we put out a record, we got this whole new set of collaborators who were coming together to work on our records, and that’s the way we were going to get this project out.”
Biermiers creative process involved many people.
He spent two years working on the project and was then working with the same artists and producers that were on the first record.
Biesmier worked with some producers on the dance project, including the DJ Mustises “Big Tops” producer, Dj Dahi.
He also worked