“Tech and house has always been susceptible to change,” Ferrer said.
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The first thing Dennis Ferrer planned to do when he got off the plane in Beirut Saturday was sleep, not because he finds the city boring – quite the opposite – but because, by then, he expected he wouldn't have slept in days.Between Moscow and Glasgow, Ferrer is headlining the opening of the newly retooled Grand Factory.Though a bit older and wiser, Ferrer continues to play around the world, producing tracks while staying relevant in a competitive scene.While he made his name with acoustic-sounding Afro-centric beats, it's clear that Ferrer has shown an aptitude to make people move to a range of styles.Today, it's a techno-flavored sound he takes around the world.Change has been embedded in house music throughout its history.In the past decade alone, the city has seen an evolution in the dance music on offer with new venues opening – including this summer's unexpected launch of AHM in BIEL, and the debut of CLOSR in Karantina.
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