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Extended Communication Techniques
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 in stock $10.38
Cat: JG 013. Rel: 05 Sep 16
Techno
  1. Earless (8:16)
  2. Mud (6:01)
  3. Interlude 1 (2:03)
  4. Luggage (8:29)
  5. Strip Away (6:13)
  6. Interlude 2 (1:41)
Review: The recent news that the Jealous God label is planning to wind down was slightly softened by the impressive selection of releases that will appear before it does. Chief amongst those was this EP from Champagne Mirrors, an alias of Blackest Ever Black contributor Alex Barnett. Extended Communication Techniques is as dark, unsettling and creepy as you'd expect, with occasional shards of light - a headline melody here and there, with similarly rare slivers of woozy electronic positivity - helping to balance out Barnett's dystopian tendencies. It's one of those sets that benefits from repeated listens, with each successive play revealing additional layers of moody detail.
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Played by: Brokntoys
Issue N 11
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 in stock $10.91
Issue N 11 (12")
Cat: JG 011. Rel: 25 Apr 16
Techno
  1. Greed Happiness (6:29)
  2. Exponential Growth (4:46)
  3. Civil Duties (7:03)
  4. De Monstris (5:14)
Review: In case you're a techno head whose been living under a rock for the last three years, Regis, Silent Servant and James Ruskin started a label called Jealous God, and on it they release their more abstract music, and that of others. December is the hand-picked candidate this time, a Paris-based producer named Tomas More who has previously appeared on Blackest Ever Black division A14 and In Paradisum, among other labels. "Greed Happiness" is more industrial drum thrashing than techno, but its minimal melodies and hard beats render it totally playable alongside a James Ruskin cut, while "Exponential Growth" is a more traditional, heads-down nodder. "Civil Duties" is looser, less rooted in traditional Bargain 'boom boom boom boom' and sports a truly sci-fi bassline, whereas "De Monstris" is a cavernous set of drones held in place by a repetitive snare that just keeps on giving.
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Issue N Ten
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 in stock $10.38
Issue N Ten (12" + insert repress)
Cat: JG 010. Rel: 20 Feb 17
Techno
  1. Steel (6:02)
  2. SOL740 (5:30)
  3. Cut (5:37)
  4. Castor (5:43)
Review: Jealous God arrive at their tenth issue, seemingly treating the minor landmark as the point they no longer include mix CDs, but the crepuscular focus of the music remains ever intact. It's yet another label debut, with Berlin-based New Yorker Hayden Payne getting his most high profile release to date under the Phase Fatale name. Once heavily involved in New York's cold wave scene, Payne's move to Berlin and the adoption of Phase Fatale has seen him develop an EBM flavoured style of techno that is eminently suited to the Jealous God cause. Lead cut "Steel" sounds like Silent Servant hocked up on steroids, contrasting nicely with the stealthier pump of "SOL740". On the flip, the rhythmic construction of "Cut" is reminiscent of Jam City reworking Front 242, whilst "Castor" is pure sonic brutality.
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Items 1 to 3 of 3 on page 1 of 1
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