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Items 1 to 17 of 17 on page 1 of 1
Video Days
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 in stock $7.23
Video Days (12")
Cat: ESP 013. Rel: 08 Oct 12
Deep House
  1. Video Days
  2. Later Than U Think
Review: ** Repress from the ESP dons ** Being knee deep in the relentlessly productive operations at Rush Hour HQ is evidently having a positive creative effect on Marco Sterk, who continues to impress under his Young Marco alias. Video Days is the second EP Young Marco has delivered for Lovefingers' ever excellent ESP Institute this year and arrives soon after a wonderful remix of Michael Ozone. An esoteric and organic approach to the rhythmic elements of both the sublime title track and it's accompanying production "Later Than U Think" are apparently immediate, though it's Sterk's ear for knowing when to introduce new melodic and textural elements that really demonstrates what a talented producer he is turning into.
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The Tourist
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 in stock $8.26
Cat: ESP 055. Rel: 27 Jun 16
Deep House
  1. The Tourist (8:58)
  2. Oye (8:26)
Review: According to Lovefingers' typically eccentric sales notes, these two tracks from Man Power (AKA similarly quirky producer Geoff Kirkwood) will "put a wrench in your holiday". Kirkwood has been globetrotting a lot lately, and both cuts here sound like they were inspired by visits to hot, steamy countries. He kicks things off with the subtle positivity of "The Tourist", where swirling chords and tumbling synthesizer melodies ride a busy, bouncy, and pleasingly off-kilter, tribal drum groove. While excellent, it lacks the surging positivity, glistening Balearic touches and wonky analogue bottom-end of flipside "Oye", which sounds like an Adriatic anthem in waiting.
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The Lobbyist
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 in stock $8.01
Cat: ESP 028. Rel: 07 Mar 16
Techno
  1. The Lobbyist (6:37)
  2. Cupids Delight (feat TCB) (4:49)
  3. Gravel (6:15)
Review: Woof! Lovefingers clearly has more music pencilled in for release on ESP Institute than he knows what to do with it! The latest 12" of a supremely busy 2016 sees the LA label seek out the refined house music sculpting talents of Frankfurt's Benedikt Frey, a producer who has been quite active himself over the past 12 months or so. Some three tracks deep, The Lobbyist offers a nice overview of Frey's talents as a producer with the title track a foray into stomping, unpredictable techno tension replete with some strange vocals reminiscent of Phil Daniels' turn in Blur track "Parklife". Fellow Frankfurtite TCB colludes on the heat-treated, murky house cut "Cupids Delight" whilst closer "Gravel" is a loose percussive number that eases down the intensity levels to 'factor: breeze'.
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The Heights
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 in stock $8.26
Cat: ESP 041. Rel: 01 Feb 16
Deep House
  1. The Heights (7:59)
  2. Safe House (5:28)
Review: The latest offering from Andrew 'Lovefingers' Hogge's perennially on-point ESP Institute is a pair of epic, melodic and futurist house journeys from the mysterious Damien Lynch. "The Heights" sounds like a cross between Ame and Kassem Mosse with its soaring arpeggios and captivating synth tapestries reminiscent of either artist which isn't a bad thing at all! On the flip "Safe House" is the real winner on here, getting a bit darker with more killer arpeggios and rich synth programming assisted by sturdy rhythm programming. This is the ultimate journey track which will have massive crossover appeal given the taste for such aesthetics at the present time.
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Teen Bee
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 in stock $9.05
Teen Bee (12")
Cat: ESP 047. Rel: 19 Dec 16
Deep House
  1. Grace (7:08)
  2. Illustrations & The Large (5:57)
  3. Teen Bee (5:53)
Resume
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 in stock $8.26
Resume (12")
Cat: ESP 035. Rel: 22 Feb 16
Deep House
  1. Resume (7:33)
  2. Poor Old Head (5:55)
Review: Ian Blevins' first 12" for Lovefingers' ESP Institute label, released at the tail of 2015, was undoubtedly one of the most immediately striking missives from the US imprint in recent times. "Resume" is similarly ear-pleasing, with fluttering, near Balearic synthesizer flourishes, twinkling pianos and dreamy chords cuddling up to shuffling drum machine percussion and throbbing low-end. The producer goes deeper and denser on flipside cut "Poor Old Head", seemingly aiming to soundtrack the pain of a vicious hangover/comedown (delete as appropriate) via clicking rhythms, melancholic pads and the wooziest of melody lines. In some ways, it's rather weary, but also quietly beautiful.
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Mexican Cola Bottle Baby
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 in stock $9.05
Cat: ESP 033A. Rel: 29 Aug 16
Deep House
  1. Mexican Cola Bottle Baby (original mix) (6:17)
  2. Mexican Cola Bottle Baby (Peaking Lights remix) (6:15)
  3. Mexican Cola Bottle Baby (Peaking Lights remix - instrumental) (6:15)
Review: Ahead of the release of his much anticipated debut album on ESP Institute, Moscoman delivers a top-notch teaser of what we can expect. Perhaps riffing off the Edwin Birdsong track that Daft Punk famously sampled, "Mexican Cola Bottle Baby" is undeniably atmospheric, with starry, whistling synth lines tumbling down over a dense, African-influenced, live-sounding tribal drum groove. Arguably even better are the accompanying Peaking Lights remixes. While the hazy, tactile instrumental is quietly impressive, we're much preferring the original remix, where trippy female vocals combine impressively with acid-influenced bass, undulating electronics, dreamy melodies and copious amounts of dub delay.
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Last Of The Natives
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 in stock $8.26
Cat: ESP 051. Rel: 04 Jul 16
Deep House
  1. Last Of The Natives (6:15)
  2. Enemy Of Enemy Is Friend (6:28)
Review: Lovefingers seems to be struggling a little with what to write on ESP Institute's distinct centre labels. For this Juan Ramos 12" - the producer's first for the New York based imprint - he's posed a question: "what colour Speedo should she wear this summer?" By the sounds of the fuzzy, broken beats, popping electronics, tribal percussion hits, drunken melodies and stretched out chords that mark out "Last Of The Natives", we'd suggest a rich shade of green. That said, if you also take the woozy, intense and cluttered - but nevertheless impressive - flipside "Enemy Of Enemy" is friend into consideration, dark brown might be a better option.
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Land Of Light
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 in stock $9.82
Cat: ESP 009. Rel: 12 Nov 12
Balearic/Downtempo
  1. Flares
  2. Bell Rock Outpost
  3. Strange Attractor
  4. Isle Of Tears
  5. Presence Of The Past
  6. Higher Love
Review: Whereas certain trends and producers regress or digress at a moment's whim, ESP Institute remain steadily on their own unique stylistic path overseen by Andrew Lovefingers Hogge from his NYC base and propelled gently on the wave of critical acclaim afforded to the litany of diverse artists that release on the label. Following serene and sublime dancefloor emissions from Michael Ozone and Young Marco, ESP Institute invite you to bask in something even gentile with the self titled debut album from Land Of Lights. A collaborative project from ESP regular Johnny Nash and former Spectral Empire producer Kyle Martin that's been in gestation for some time, Land Of Lights comes with the advance warning that "if you don't have time to really listen, please do not buy this record. If your mind is not ready to unwind, please do not buy this record". "Flares" sets the tone that justifies this warning, laying down all manner of meditative textures before any discernable rhythmic force appears. While that opening track is undoubtedly the most expansive production from Nash and Martin, the subsequent five productions retain the sumptuous levels of production throughout and it'd be a truly angry man to reach the end of "Higher Love" in anything other than a blissful high.
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Karamika
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 in stock $20.67
Karamika (2xLP)
Cat: ESP 022. Rel: 21 Sep 15
Experimental/Electronic
  1. Ton 01 (9:15)
  2. Ton 02 (4:25)
  3. Ton 03 (8:55)
  4. Ton 04 (8:53)
  5. Ton 05 (7:09)
  6. Ton 06 (6:09)
  7. Ton 07 (8:06)
  8. Ton 08 (6:23)
  9. Ton 09 (7:35)
  10. Ton 10 (6:23)
  11. Ton 11 (6:54)
  12. Ton 12 (8:16)
Review: This latest release on Lovefingers' admirable ESP Institute imprint is undeniably left-of-centre. Created by Black Merlin man George Thompson and Musicargo legend Gordon Pohl, it takes the form of 12 atmospheric, stretched-out compositions build around hypnotic synthesizers, droning textures and minimalist melodies. The tracks themselves range from beatless and spooky ("Ton 2"), to pulsating and industrial ("Ton 8"), via more robust, upbeat workouts (check, in particular, the hard-wired, proto-techno thrust of "Ton 4"). The krautrock influences are clear, but the dup also doffs a collective cap to classic ambient, drone, darkwave and, most pleasurably of all, blissful electronica (see the standout "Ton 11").
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Jaguar Mirror
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 in stock $8.26
Cat: ESP 038. Rel: 18 Jul 16
Psych/Garage Rock
  1. Exact Location Of The Soul (6:09)
  2. Jaguar Mirror (5:32)
  3. Snake Charmers Union (4:17)
  4. Alignments (3:38)
Played by: M50, Thread London
In Waves
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 in stock $18.10
In Waves (2xLP)
Cat: ESP 039LP. Rel: 14 Nov 16
Disco/Nu-Disco
  1. Airgoid Meall (6:39)
  2. Years Away (4:51)
  3. Liobasta (4:55)
  4. Obar Li'obhaite (2:35)
  5. Weh-In (7:49)
  6. Expansions (3:15)
  7. Gualainn (1:22)
  8. Yanomami (6:58)
  9. Offline (7:10)
  10. Three 2BU (2:46)
  11. Gravity Waves (5:20)
  12. Meserole Ave (3:57)
  13. Skylark (7:42)
  14. Plasma Nomad (5:49)
  15. Jump (6:18)
Review: Between Unthank, Firecracker, Cocktail d'Amore Music, Mule Musiq, Permanent Vacation, and ESP Institute, it is safe to say that Lord Of The Isles is a much coveted artist. It would also be safe to say that he makes pretty damn good music that has landed on some pretty damn good labels. But, this is no surprise, each one of the man's releases is drenched in quality, and he has a knack for delivering spaced-out house music that sits at the very outer edges of disco. He returns with a new LP for ESP, a label that is constantly on our radar these days, and it feels like a match made in heaven; fifteen tracks of pure electronic freedom, whichever lens they're being filtered through, and from raw, disjointed boogie, through to kinetic ambient scores, or even segments of shimmering deep house, this is the stuff you need. A masterful and perfectly executed album.
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Feeling Hopeful
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 in stock $8.26
Cat: ESP 045. Rel: 27 Jun 16
Deep House
  1. Feeling Hopeful (6:27)
  2. Gis Gis (6:21)
Review: Serial collaborator Mister Ho - co-founder of Klasse Recordings, fact fans - first joined forces with up-and-coming producer Heap earlier this year. Feeling Hopeful is the speedy follow-up to that record, and once again sees the duo in the loving arms of Lovefingers' ESP Institute label. The title track sets the tone, with duo layering twinkling organ motifs and undulating bass atop a chugging, mid-tempo house groove. As if to prove that they're capable of making more obviously cheery music, B-side "Gis Gis" is a spacey, analogue-rich affair, with a fizzing drum machine rhythm underpinning dreamy chords and vintage, late night melody lines.
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Played by: Soft Rocks
Brunette
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 in stock $8.26
Brunette (12")
Cat: ESP 042. Rel: 29 Aug 16
Techno
  1. Brunette (7:10)
  2. Forced Relax (5:21)
Review: Damien Lynch has been busy of late, serving up a superb slab of electro-influenced experiments for Lunar Disko under the Diamond Dagger alias. Here he returns to ESP Institute under his given name, serving up the follow-up to his critically acclaimed debut 12", The Heights. Opener "Brunette" is a deep and softly spun techno shuffler, with quietly spacey stabs, swooshing pads and stoned electric piano motifs enhancing the hypnotic, late night mood. "Forced Relax" is equally baked, but noticeably slower. It, too, sounds like a yearning, early morning transmission from some far-off planet, beamed down by a sleep-deprived astronaut pining for a comfy bed back on Earth.
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A Shot In The Light
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 in stock $16.29
Cat: ESP 033. Rel: 26 Sep 16
Deep House
  1. Nineteen Eighty-Two (5:26)
  2. Silent Thunder (5:11)
  3. Mexican Cola Bottle Baby (6:32)
  4. Chickpea (4:48)
  5. Losing My Wedge (5:56)
  6. A Shot In The Light (5:58)
  7. Maltese Duck (5:13)
  8. Death At The Funeral (6:01)
Review: Given the hype surrounding his usually on-point releases, you'd be forgiven for thinking that Moscoman had been releasing music for longer than two years. It's not taken him long to get this debut album for ESP Institute together, and it's a pleasingly analogue-sounding affair. The eight eclectic tracks variously touch on sticky, tribal-influenced grooves ("Mexican Cola Bottle Baby", with its' wonderfully spacey melody lines), cold-wave ("Losing My Wedge"), tactile, nu-disco influenced tech-house ("Shot In The Light"), trippy electro ("Death At The Funeral"), and skewed house (the tumbling, ice cream van melodies and hypnotic drums of "Maltese Duck"). Throughout, the album remains stylish and quirkily atmospheric.
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Items 1 to 17 of 17 on page 1 of 1
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