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Soundcheck underground Washington DC

Nightclub
Washington DC

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Soundcheck underground Washington DC, Guide & Review

Upon entering the Soundcheck underground in 1420 K St. NW, it is clear that there is little room for sound complaints. On Wednesday night’s opening, Soundcheck’s managing partner Antonis Karagounis described the inspiration behind the venue to mimic the sounds of recording studios in the nightclubs. That required a 4,000-square-foot [4,000 sq m] concrete cement of 4 inches [4 cm] of solid wood and transparent foam on the walls and ceiling. The owner of Soundcheck and the owner of Echostage, who in 2012 brought A-level artists such as Tiesto, Calvin Harris, and L Lorde to D.C. About $ 1 million entered Soundcheck. One of the big tickets was a sound system, which Karagounis said cost only $ 200,000. The 4,400-square-foot, 300-square-foot [3 sq m] area, with tables set for bottled service, is a staple in the 80s and 90s, says Karagounis.

Soundcheck, a nightclub run by Panorama Productions on the former NW Street Street where Lotus Lounge once housed, opened last Wednesday evening. The Arts Desk visited the following night and was greeted with a throw-in at the time of the usual dance routines for a few under the age of 30. That vibe is perfect for a growing city, too, free with dance music.

For almost a decade, we have embarked on a revival of dance culture in American pop culture. Just as nightclubs like Nation, Zei, Eighteenth Street Lounge, Red, and Club Five describe DC’s response to the nation’s eruption 20 years ago, Soundcheck joins Echostage (shared with its owners), U Street Music Hall, Flash, the still successful Eighteenth Street Lounge, and Tropicalia in the growing community of participants with diverse and common interests in EDM and its many diversity.

This underground D.J. dance club and music venue always feature popular parties such as Deep Sugar, Old Soul Dancing Night, and Werk Ethic featuring the 1980s and 90s house and techno. You won’t find too many crowds – capacity maxes out of 500 – but you’ll find an excellent sound system and a massive 1,200-square-foot dance floor. The space has limited bar stalls and pre-ticket sales for exhibitions, listed on the website—a bonus for retrospective types that prefer luxury kicks: No official dress code.

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