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Spring 2017 – No More Pop returns with their most complicated project. To capture an rework the disco masterpiece Kerdes Onmagamhoz. The story of a womam, looking back to her innocent youth. While Flemming Dalum takes the discoid elements and creates a driving early electro italo floor killer, Keen K decides to take us on a spiritual journey of synth cuteness to Japan. This time, also for the first time, Roland Faber is part of the Team – he goes the instrumental dub way, which turns out to be a beautiful artwork of coexistent melodies!
The return of the Dutch masters of deep! Rotterdam techno veterans Duplex show how it’s done with three lush & warm interstellar techno tracks from that forgotten future… Pure, dedicated and very well-crafted. This will orbit the dancefloor straight into outer space. And as an extra the Steven Tang remix of ‘Jx3PO’ to heat things even more up. Well done Dolly!
Frame Of Mind is a new venture initiated by Gerd: a label that focuses on re-issuing rare and sought-after tracks as well as on releasing new music. First up we serve you this official re-release of Nature Boy’s classic Ruff Disco Volume One. This highly in demand double pack goes for mad money on the second hand market, so after 25 years, a beautifully remastered edition is finally here. Nature Boy’s sound is best described as a rough combination of disco infected grooves with raw and hard hitting rhythms. Tracks such as The Livin’Groove, Ha Ha, Trackin’ and of course Tobago caused bliss and mayhem on dance floors world wide and brought joy to thousands and thousands of dancers, dj’s and music collectors all over the globe. This LP displays a fine mixture between house, disco and sometimes even dub/reggae. To this day Ruff Disco Volume One is a timeless work of art.
Scotland’s premier electro alchemist is back on Shipwrec and this time flying solo with five shards of sharpened machine music. Beats rain down in solid sheets, a hail of drum patterns pelt and pound. Acid scorn, speeding snares and scorched sounds roar and rumble in the menacing “Days of Rage.” The 12″ hisses and howls, sending forth a searing line of percussion as gears crank and groan. “Glasgow to Detroit” is just as fiery, scorn and sparks leaping off burning bars. Aggression is always at the surface and behind the razor rhythms lurks a palpable paranoia, as in “Daisy Cutter” or “Uprising.” The only respite comes with the complex and textured “Stones and Sticks.” Harsh mechanics from an industrial heartland.
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