Kill The Noise rocks a heavy sound day two of EZoo: Five tracks you need to knowKill The Zo Hollywood Palladium 48

Kill The Noise rocks a heavy sound day two of EZoo: Five tracks you need to know

Kill The Noise rocks a heavy sound day two of EZoo: Five tracks you need to know

While the Hilltop Arena’s healthy serving of dubstep was served up on day one of Electric Zoo, Jake Stanczak took to the stage under his Kill The Noise moniker on Saturday to deliver a fresh set filled with classic and unheard tunes alike. Amongst fans of the heavy genre, Kill The Noise is a legend; Stanczak has not only worked with the finest in the bass scene, but has essentially lead with a cutting edge sound that fluidly evolves with the changing times. From his classic sound to trap and big room, the man simply known as “Jake” throughout the industry has created quite the hype wave for himself, and he sincerely delivered on his promise of an amazing set on the second day of New York’s season closing festival.

Brillz & Teddy Tuxedo - Rvtchet Bitch (Milo & Otis Remix)

Without wasting much time, Kill The Noise jumped into a heavier form of electronic music. Immersing himself in the trap genre, Stanczak unleashed Milo & Otis’ remix of Brillz’s “Rvtchet Bitch,” putting on display the flawless sound engineering of Killagraham and Nymz. The Hilltop Arena felt the sound immensely; as the volume cranked up with the day’s hours shortening, the rugged and abrasive trap sounds captured the crowd. The bumping display of trap set the scene for an intense mixture of various bass-centric genres.

Zomboy - Terror Squad (Henry Fong Bootleg)

Revisiting the core of his own sound, Kill The Noise next represented Henry Fong’s bootleg of Zomboy’s “Terror Squad.” The bootleg transforms the dubstep anthem into an electro-house monster, and under Stanczak’s control, the Hilltop Arena collectively lost their minds. The original tune had dominated the tent during Zomboy’s performance the day prior, but the rejuvenated crowd absorbed Henry Fong’s take on the track and appreciated its reworked chord progression.

Flux Pavilion - Freeway (Flux Pavilion And Kill The Noise Remix)

Touching on his own material, Kill The Noise next brought his recent work with Flux Pavilion to the table. The total redesign of Flux’s “Freeway” left an open opportunity for Stanczak to slow the tempo with a healthy dose of chilled out trap. The pace of the room slowed at the smooth reiteration of the production’s original mood rushed over the crowd, giving bass heads a break from the aggressive saw synths that had previously dominated the set. The relaxed mood brought a refreshing feel with it – fans could catch a break before Jake unleashed the next wicked round of bass assaults.

Kill The Noise & Feed Me - ID

Next up, Kill The Noise treated the Hilltop Arena to some fresh work from himself and fellow producer Feed Me. The yet untitled track features a bright chorus of young voices ringing with a smooth melody. In typical fashion, the two producers break the track down to heavy form as the production proceeds, and the Electric Zoo crowd begged for more of the unreleased track. The track shows extreme promise in its potential, and all in attendance enjoyed the vocal break and hard hits of the drop.

What So Not & RL Grime - Tell Me (Original Mix)

As his set came to a close, Jake Stanczak gave everyone a piece of classic bass; while new tracks dominated the beginning of his set, a selection of the finest dark tunes were put on blast to close Kill The Noise’s set. What So Not and RL Grime’s “Tell Me” dominated the weekend at Electric Zoo, and Stanczak’s set was no exception as the Hilltop Arena violently exploded with excitement following the tune’s breakdown. A number of tracks followed, yet none captured the same magic as “Tell Me”

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