Julie Adenuga, Jammer & Barney Artist choose their top 5 Wiley songs

Disclaimer: The final list is 1000000000000% incorrect
 Julie Adenuga, Jammer and Barney Artist set out on a near impossible task: name the top 5 Wiley songs ever made. With a near endless discography and countless classic releases, it's difficult to even sum it up to a top 10. Nonetheless, they gave it a go. 

To begin with, they each name their personal top list of Wiley songs in order to set the stage for the songs they are going to be debating on. Barney Artist starts off with a bit of an unorthodox choice by placing "Wearing My Rolex" at #5, followed in order by "Gangsters", "Where's My Brother?", "Eskimo" and "Wot Do U Call It".
Jammer gives his top songs (in no particular order) as "Nicole's Groove", "Doorway", "Special Girl", "Morgue", "On A Level" and "Step 1 Freestyle".
Julie Adenuga ends with "BMO Field", "Bow E3" and "Wot Do U Call It".

"Wearing My Rolex" is probably the most odd-one-out here. It was the tune that birthed the so-called "electro-grime" movement - a sudden wave of electro-house infused rap that would come to dominate the charts in the mid/late 2000s, and as they say in the video, put a bit of a damper on the grime scene. It's easy to shrug off the song as something to be forgotten, but Barney is right in that it was definitely a significant moment in the UK music scene and one to remember, albeit perhaps not a top 5 song.

"Eskimo" and "Wot Do U Call It" are both landmark tunes in grime's history. "Eskimo" is commonly regarded to be one of the first grime instrumentals ever made, and would help define Wiley's trademark icy sound that would come to be known as "Eskibeat". "Wot Do U Call It" on the other hand, was a firm rejection of the Garage scene grime had been birthed out of, and an assertion that grime was something uniquely different from the sounds that had come prior.

"Nicole's Groove" is an often forgotten UK Garage tune Wiley released in 2000 under the alias, Phaze One. "Doorway" and "Special Girl" are both solid classics that show grime has a softer side and can be conscious. The advice in "Doorway" is timeless, and worth listening to.

They discuss every tune more in-depth while debating which should go in the top 5. It's a pretty fun watch, check it out! What would your top 5 be?