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Items 1 to 4 of 4 on page 1 of 1
Wolves EP
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 in stock $9.07
Wolves EP (12")
Cat: HYPE 064. Rel: 02 Oct 17
Electro
  1. Brockie Det (4:57)
  2. Militant (5:59)
  3. Advance & Proceed (4:19)
  4. Tremors (4:59)
  5. Wolves (3:28)
Review: Since first pitching up on Hypercolour late last year, hardware fetishists London Modular Alliance has continued to deliver some of the most exciting electro around. Famously, the trio construct their cuts entirely using modular synthesizers, jamming live until they settle on a groove or riff to explore further. That guarantees that their machine funk sits somewhere between the pulsating hypnotism of classic Kraftwerk, the intergalactic moodiness of Drexciya and the harder-edged fodder popular in places like Rotterdam and the Hague. It goes without saying that this EP is packed with killer cuts from start to finish, something that makes picking highlights truly tricky. Really, all you need to know is that it's a must-have.
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Home Grown EP
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 in stock $9.07
Cat: HYPE 059. Rel: 20 Mar 17
Electro
  1. Civic Society (4:19)
  2. Home Grown (4:58)
  3. Lucid (5:55)
  4. Saunton (3:03)
Review: Improvised hardware troupe London Modular Alliance - AKA circuit-bending enthusiasts Gavin "Koova" Pykerman, Simon "Yes Effect" Lynch and Pip Williams - are best known for their off-the-cuff live performances, though they've previously delivered well-regarded releases on Applied Rhythmic Technology and Brokntoys. This surprise EP on Hypercolour is equally as impressive, with the trio laying down a quartet of angular-but-funky electro treats (think Autechre's more accessible moments). We're particularly enjoying the snappy, broken beat style hustle of "Civic Society", the Drexciya-style deep sea funk of "Lucid" and the far-out modular ambience of "Saunton", but it's all pretty darn tasty.
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Played by: Billy Nasty, N-TER
Hands & Brains EP
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 in stock $8.52
Cat: DIREC 004. Rel: 11 Sep 17
Electro
  1. Hands & Brains (5:23)
  2. False Prophecy (5:32)
  3. Forbidden (4:25)
  4. I Settled For Her Leftovers (5:25)
Review: Electro pushers Koova, Yes Effect and Pip Williams are back with their London Modular Alliance project, a consortium of sounds that clearly don't need much of an explanation. Their one rule is that this is all improv business, no mucking about with needless arrangements on tacky DAWs. This is the first Dimensions Recordings EP that's not a VA, so it's a tiny landmark for both them and the artists; the title tune "Hands & Brains" kicks off with a squelching acid stomper with an abrasive stomp of melodies, and "False Prophecy" is the point at which things take a turn for the electro nuttiness, all sombre and grey-scaled. On the flip, "Forbidden" takes the path down more tranquil waters with a peaceful balearic sway, and "I Settled For Her Leftovers" bumps out the bass good and proper, bruising us with its heavy-loaded sub-bass. Heavy gear!
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An Introduction Part 3
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 in stock $8.52
  1. London Modular Alliance - "Crosstalk" (4:25)
  2. Upwellings - "Soft Shadows" (5:40)
  3. Mike Dehnert - "Tokio" (6:01)
  4. Obsolete Music Technology - "Comb Freq" (7:12)
Review: With its festival, International Series, DJ Directory and Soundsystem: Dimensions has become a leading name in the underground. In only a mere six years of existence thus far, that's quite impressive we must say! Now, they extend their influence with the start of a new label: Dimensions Recordings. It launches with a 12 track compilation across three separate discs. Where the first disc delved into the exotic and explored world music and soulful vibes, this edition features some cutting edge electronics from legends and new heroes of the scene alike. Electro heroes London Modular Alliance appear with their best impression of purist Detroit electro on "Crosstalk" while the A side also features the glacial dub techno tones of Upwellings' "Soft Shadows". On the flip, Fachwerk boss Mike Dehnert gives us the very Robert Hood sounding "Tokio"and Windy City legend Steven Tang aka Obsolete Music Technology appears with something harder than you'd usually expect from the man: on the gnarly analogue techno of "Comb Freq".
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Played by: Kid Who
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