By Tom HoggartThe following is a guest post from my friend Tom Haggart, the writer and illustrator of the popular podcast DubBall.
I recently decided to write a post on DubBall, because the podcast is one of my favourite things to do.
I love Dubball because it is a great way to find out about other dub fans and the people who make them.
The podcast also provides a great resource for those who want to learn more about the history of dub, the music and culture of dub in Australia, and more.
If you like this post, please subscribe to my podcast on iTunes.
I would love to hear from you.
I have a lot of great stories to tell about Dubball.
The people I have met and the music I listen to have changed me.
One of my most amazing memories is getting to interview some of the people that made dub music, and they all told me how they had such a great time and the best memories of their Dubs.
I have written about DubBall and other podcasts on the blog, but it is my blog that has given me the opportunity to talk to such a diverse range of people, from newbies to hardcore dub fans.
I have interviewed a lot more dubheads over the years, but one thing that I have learnt from them is that I am more likely to speak to a hardcore dubhead than someone who has listened to dub for a decade.
This is because I have a better understanding of the culture and music of dub.
The story of dubBall starts in 2006, when I first got my first pair of headphones.
I was in my early 20s and I had never been much of a music fan.
I remember listening to dubstep for the first time and falling in love with it.
After hearing the amazing dubstep sounds that the producers used in their tracks, I was hooked.
I decided to record myself singing the Dubstep songs in my own voice for DubBall in 2008.
The first thing I did was find a microphone and record myself talking.
I recorded myself doing a simple vocal sample that I was familiar with.
Then I listened to the dubstep tracks that I had been hearing.
The tracks were great, and I was able to share them with a group of friends.
After that, I thought it was time to make my first recording with a dubstep vocal sample, and a few other dubstep songs.
I started making DubBall tracks, but the sound I was producing was different from the original dubstep track.
I wanted to do a more traditional dubstep sound.
Then, in 2013, I had the chance to interview a bunch of new Dubstep artists who were starting to break into the mainstream.
This gave me the chance of starting to learn some of their dubstep.
The following year, I started writing DubBall episodes and then doing my own DubBall episode in 2016.
Since then, I have had many interviews with some of my favorite dubstep producers, who are all very talented and interesting people.
In 2018, I made a podcast with the likes of Jody Andrews, Ben De Niro, and James Holden.
I even had a chance to speak with some dubstep legend and DJ Dahi, who is also one of the most respected Dubstep DJs in Australia.
I also have been involved in the dubbing community, from producing my own dubstep in 2014, to producing dubstep music for the radio, to dubbing in the local community.
In 2018, there were many people who got excited when I started dubbing and started listening to my dubstep, but I didn’t realise how much of an impact it was going to have on my life.
I had so many memories of Dubs, and the amazing people I met.
One such memory was being in my room with my friend Matt, and we started dubing together.
Matt was an amazing friend to me, and so we decided to make a podcast together.
We did a few episodes together, and then one day I asked Matt to dub in a song for me to record, and he agreed.
We had such fun doing the dub, and it really helped me to realise that I really enjoy making music and I love having fun with my friends.
In 2019, I recorded a series of DubBall interviews with a number of the Australian Dubstep producers and DJs.
These episodes were so fun to record with Matt and he was very enthusiastic about them.
I loved making these podcasts, because they allowed me to connect with new people and learn more of the history and culture surrounding dub.
In 2018 I started a YouTube channel called Dubball Adventures, and have also made Dubball episodes available for listeners to listen to.
I would like to make it clear that these episodes are not intended to be a compilation of all the amazing Dubstep music that Matt and I