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Mz Worthy releases ‘You Can’t Label Me’ Feat. Dominique Gomez 

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Mz Worthy releases her first single of the year and the second on her new label Love & Forgive, a soaring, electro-acid-house hybrid about the power of warmth, love and respect. 

With a deeply intuitive understanding of production, Mz Worthy has shown reverence to the traditional form of classic House even while tripping off the mark and sinking into euphoric, less-charted territories of booty-clapping bass. Instrumental in establishing Dirtybird’s infamous San Francisco parties alongside Claude VonStroke and Justin & Christian Martin, she released multiple times with the label as well as with imprints like Insomniac, Club Sweat and Slothacid. 

Last year marked a period of significant challenges and transitions for Mz Worthy, prompting a period of deep reflection during the fall. Amidst this introspection, she recognized the need to create an uplifting song as a source of solace and empowerment. 

In the process of composing the music, a powerful mantra emerged – “You Can’t Label Me.” Lacking the vocal prowess to convey its essence adequately, enter her friend Dominque Gomez, whose voice seamlessly brought this mantra to life. 

“This song holds a special place in my heart, encapsulating warmth, love, and strength. My sincere hope is that it resonates with you, inspiring the courage to embrace your true self and defy the labels imposed by others.”

Mz Worthy

After years of repressing feelings of gender dysphoria, Mz Worthy came out as transgender in 2020. Describing the discovery as pieces of a puzzle coming together, Mz Worthy has invited her fans to join her on her journey in finding herself. Feeling a sense of freedom like never before, she has become more expressive in her music and mixing.

We premiere ‘You Can’t Label Me Feat. Dominique Gomez’ on Data Transmission, check it out here and grab it on Beatport.

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Grahame Farmer

Grahame Farmer’s love affair with electronic music goes back to the mid-90s when he first began to venture into the UK’s beloved rave culture, finding himself interlaced with some of the country’s most seminal club spaces. A trip to dance music’s anointed holy ground of Ibiza in 1997 then cemented his sense of purpose and laid the foundations for what was to come over the next few decades of his marriage to the music industry.

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