Tell us a little bit about yourself and what you do. I love living in New Orleans. New Orleans can be a lazy, pleasure oriented place, which means if you grind and put in some work people really take notice. Laws and rules here tend to be blurry which have allowed me to continually throw big illegal warehouse parties, bringing down major DJs from all over who are excited to play in New Orleans. I guess in short this city really breeds a mentality of freedom, which I love, and totally feeds into all of the work that I do. What kinds of things are influencing your work right now? My fellow DJ and producer friends are always influencing my DJ and musical endeavors. What are some recent, upcoming or current projects you are working on?
This momentous occasion brought out veteran DJs and newcomers to the dance music community alike, and all agreed that Bouffant Bouffant more than earned his billing. That was not the case for New Orleans. On that night, the crowd came out in full force and danced in defiance of this notion. Follow the Facebook event page for more information. It was really fun! But on the night of the show, all my friends showed up and from the moment I started playing the energy was going off in the entire room. Yeah, it was really mysterious. In the weeks leading up, the booking managers [for Three Keys ] were peppering me with hints about Boiler Room coming to New Orleans. I found out more after I got my official nomination from Three Keys and my confirmation from Boiler Room.
The English word bouffant comes from the French bouffante , from the present participle of bouffer : "to puff, puff out". The bouffant was a mainstream hairstyle in the mid-to-late 18th century in Western Europe. It was thought to be created for Marie Antoinette , as she had relatively thin hair and wanted to create the illusion of having very full hair. The modern bouffant, considered by one source to have been invented by British celebrity hairdresser Raymond Bessone  was noted by Life in the summer of as being "already a common sight in fashion magazines. The style became popular at the beginning of the s when First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy was often photographed with her hair in a bouffant, and her style was widely imitated. Middle-aged women who dressed conservatively clung to the style a little longer, while their teenaged daughters, imitating the look of popular folk-rock singers such as Joan Baez , Mary Travers , and Cher , began abandoning bouffants in favor of long, straight "ironed hair" as early as
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