Announcing the return of one of our favourites Solardo
The lads will be taking over Prince Bandroom this November 16th for a party not to be missed!
Hailing from Manchester, production duo Mark Richards and James Eliot, collectively known as Solardo, are continuing the city's rich heritage in house music.
Crowned DJ's Best Breakthrough Act of 2016 and Best Duo of 2017, the duo's meteoric breakthrough is a testament to their hard work in the studio and their infectious energy in the club. A slew of releases via imprints like Viva, MTA, and Elrow helped catapult them to their Hot Creations Beatport Number 1, 'Tribesmen', in October 2016. Thunderous EPs for Toolroom Records and Green Velvet's Relief Records followed by widespread acclaim.
Solardo's 2017 has been nothing but prolific. They've completed a sold-out United States, Australia, South America, and countless festival shows - contributed to Pete Tong's career -making Essential Mix series on BBC Radio 1, remixed tracks for the likes of Duke Dumont & Gorgon City, MK, and Nicole Moudaber & Carl Cox, and featured on the cover of Spotify's first dance playlist, electroNOW.
With standout sets at Circoloco at Blue Marlin Ibiza UAE, EDC, Glastonbury, Lovebox, and Ibiza under their belts, and ongoing support from DJ Mag, Mixmag and Deep House Amsterdam, 2018 looks busy as ever for the duo. Kicking the year off as DJ Mag's cover feature, they went on tour across Australia and the USA, before picking up their Sessions tour left off after selling out the Warehouse Project. The 22 date Solardo Sessions tour included shows in Barcelona, Milan and London - with all shows, sold out. The duo even found time to start their own radio show named 'The Spot'. With the show being syndicated globally, Claude Vonstroke, MK and Nicole Moudaber to name a few. Release wise, the highly anticipated 'Today's News' dropped on Lee Foss' Repopulate Mars imprint,
Whether it's Jamie Jones on her multiple world tours, Annie Mac on her Friday Night Radio 1 show, or Green Velvet and Jackmaster spinning at underground clubs, the support for Solo is across the board and as solid as the bass weight their tracks possess.