Style: Electronic & Dubstep
Members: Dion Bedford & Peter Claman
From: Dunedin, Aotearoa
- The Ginger Ninja (Gingiber Ninja) is a land mammal native to the coasts of the southern and eastern South Pacific Ocean. Adolescent ginger ninjas typically establish strong social bonds that endure throughout adulthood (they often feel safer in pairs). Unlike most mammals, the ginger ninja’s primary form of insulation is an exceptionally thick coat of reddy/orange fur, the densest in the animal kingdom, found on the top of the head amongst other places. Although they can swim in the ocean, the Ginger Ninja lives mostly on land.
- Ginger Ninja’s are among the most intelligent animals and their often friendly appearance and seemingly playful attitude have made them popular in our dance music culture. These individuals communicate using a variety of clicks, whistles and other vocalizations such as “Chur bro” and “Sweet as” but some 18 inch 1200W subwoofers, bass speakers, three cdjs and a mixer is their preference of communication.
- It preys mostly upon the production region of electronic music such as various www.soundcloud.com/espionageaudio and http://www.deliciousmusic.co.nz/delicious/artists/espionage, and some species of http://www.facebook.com/espionageaudio.
- Its foraging and eating habits are noteworthy in several respects. First, its use of recording live instruments played by a ginger ninja itself to dislodge prey and to capably mix often intoxicated by endorphins makes it one of the few mammal species with this reddy/orange fur, to use these tools competently.
- The discovery of the Ginger Ninja is considered an important success in the ever growing dance music scene on the planet earth. Bath St night club was there kindergarten where they learnt to socialise with other populations.
- Support gigs for the likes of Caspa, Truth, Jakes, Datsik, Flux Pavillion, Skism, Bulletproof, Sick Cycle and Opiuo and Organikismness have plateaued at prohibitive levels with a release on Optimus Gryme Recordings and a Phat 11 set creeping up behind these creatures rapidly. For these reasons (as well as its particular vulnerability to name calling such as “Ginger nuts” and “Hello Kitty”) the Ginger Ninja remains classified as an endangered species.