BASEMENT: LONDON - SUPERFREQ (NIGHT) MR C Doc Martin David Scuba MIDDLE FLOOR: LHM'S NEW YORK SPECIAL (NIGHT) Jovonn Stuart Patterson Damian Charles THE LOFT: ULTRA FUNKULA (NIGHT) Matt Prevett Charlie Marshall Will Jafrato Danni Murray Next Chapter Ben Wass Jan Pacula GARDEN - SUPERFREQ NU BREED - (DAY) Broken Neon Miss C Dutchie Ny:Lon is the electronic heartbeat of two cities, New York and London, entwined through their mutually creative scenes in music and clubbing. Supporting new and established talent across both the pond on 14th September, we're teaming up with Superfreq for another significant showcase of talent from the London and New York. Londonhousemusic.comhost the middle floor and pay homage to their love of NYC house music inviting one of New York's true house originators Jovonn to headline the room. LHM's Stuart Patterson and Damian Charles support, digging deep for their favourite NYC house sounds of the past, present and future. Down in the Basement, Doc Martin Mr C and David Scuba soundtrack the intimate space with a classic selection of old skool house and pumping rhythms. Completing the bill, Ultra Funkula host the Loft and in the Garden, Superfreq Nu Breed names Broken Neon, Miss C and Dutch host the natural space 'til sunrise. Egg London is a strictly 19+ venue. Club scan is now installed in the venue at the front door, which means everyone attending Egg must have a valid form of photo ID to present to be scanned on entry. The accepted forms of ID are: unexpired passport, driving license, provisional driving license, photo cards featuring the pass hologram. Photocopies, photos or screenshots of IDs are not accepted.
Casual dress code
Join the student list with your full name and email, then bring your student IDbefore 1am in order to get £5 entry. Egg London is a strictly 19+ venue. ID scan required to access the premises.
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200 York Way, London N7 9AX, London, United Kingdom
The Kings Cross we knew 15 years ago is a very different place from the up and coming, regenerated hub it is today. Over a decade ago, Laurence Malice purchased a Victorian warehouse which was surrounded by virtually derelict wasteland, directly opposite one of the London’s worst housing estates looming just a stone’s throw away from the venue’s front door. In the aftermath of our 15th birthday celebrations with Radio Slave, FJAAK, Daniel Miller and lots more, we look back at the evolution of Egg LDN… After developing his legendary Trade brand from the scratch, the purchase of what was soon to be Egg LDN back in 1997 was the next project for Malice. With an aim to host legal parties that continued well into the early hours of the morning with an emphasis on the wellbeing of club goers (in addition to a strong booking policy), it became clear that London was lacking an indoor, fully legitimate space for those who wanted to carry on partying after 3am. It’s hard to believe that such draconian license laws were in place compared to the London we know today. Armed with a loyal crew comprised of Trade staff and a solid dose of determination, the previously disused warehouse was christened ‘Egg LDN’ to signify rebirth and a new chapter in both Malice’s life and London nightlife. Malice focused on a music policy which began to showcase emerging and long-running talent from the global electro and techno scene, with the likes of Joy Orbison, Chase and Status, Justice, Miss Kittin, Steve Bicknell and Jeff Mills cropping up in the Main Room during the early years. Despite the niche booking policy, it wasn’t all plain sailing. Due to the location of the club opposite a notoriously unruly estate, revellers were wary to spend their weekends in an area frequented by a few undoubtedly questionable characters. However, slowly but surely, Egg’s 24-hour license and multiple outdoor spaces attracted a loyal crowd who went on to spread the word about a new spot which hosted a plethora of house, techno and electro names from all over the world. As a result, it wasn’t long before Egg’s long-running sessions became legendary throughout the capital. Powering through the years of turbulent changes which could have knocked the club sideways, a slew of remarkable shifts on the electronic scene began to take hold. The introduction of the smoking ban in 2006, and the disappearance of iconic clubs between 2006 and 2013 - which included prominent spots such as The Key, Bagleys, The Church and The Cross - and a huge rehaul of Kings Cross were pinnacle events in the timeline of Egg LDN history, yet the combination of strong-willed team and an uncompromising roster of talent kept the club alive. Evolving with the changes of our time, the club itself is currently undergoing a major refurbishment, with a brand new Main Room, sound system and more all to be revealed later on this year. With such positive architectural adjustments already lined up this year amongst other surprises, it’s safe to say we’ll be around for another while longer.