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Older articles

Diagonal: Funny Lines and Dangerous Angles

by on at 14:41pm

Diagonal: Funny Line and Dangerous Angles

The Diagonal label has been injecting some humour into the typically serious world of techno and industrial electronics. Scott Wilson sits down with the minds behind it to talk about the club, sleeve design and glowsticks.

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A Fresh Take: René Audiard and Blank Slate

by on at 11:00am


Oli Warwick dials up Soren Jahan, the producer known as René Audiard, and driving force behind the Blank Slate label.

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Astro:Dynamics: Community, fragility, personality

by on at 12:00pm

Astro:Dynamics: Community, fragility, personalityScott Wilson speaks to Astro:Dynamics boss Luke Owen about the label’s DIY approach and unique position in the current musical landscape.

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Veronica Vasicka: Living For The Citi

by on at 12:26pm

Veronica Vasicka in discussion with Richard Brophy on how New York City informs the spirit of her Minimal Wave and Cititrax labels.  Read the rest of this entry »

Tracking down the weird and wonderful: A discussion on all things Emotional with Stuart Leath

by on at 11:30am

Matt Anniss speaks to self-professed record nerd Stuart Leath, the man behind a trio of labels that champion music from the margins. 

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Timeless Treasure: A Discussion with Tabernacle Records

by on at 12:15pm


For our final label feature of the year, the trio behind Tabernacle Records speak to Richard Brophy and turn in a mix of label highlights and current influences.
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Another Time, Another Place: The Sequencias story

by on at 13:00pm

Brendan Arnott speaks to JM De Frias, founder of the New York-based Sequencias which is quietly becoming one of the city’s most interesting techno outposts.

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Anòmia: Multi-disciplined actions and the inability to name objects

by on at 13:14pm

Arnau Sala and Ivy Barkakati, the two Barcelona-based individuals behind the intriguing Anòmia imprint, speak with Matthew Kent about their multi-disciplined approach to running a label.

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M>O>S Recordings: Techno Music For City Slickers

by on at 10:00am

We head over to Amsterdam as Richard Brophy checks in with Aroy Dee, whose M>O>S Recordings label is on the cusp of its tenth anniversary. 

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Mister Saturday Night: Keep it in the Neighbourhood

by on at 12:04pm

Brendan Arnott heads to NYC to meet Eamon Harkin and Justin Carter, the men behind Brooklyn’s Mister Saturday Night parties and label to chat about about their curatorial approach, the community spirit that permeates their parties, and the changing face of the city.

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Killekill: Acid Ist Fertig

by on at 12:00pm

James Manning speaks with DJ Flush; head man at Berlin club night turned multi-faceted label Killekill, who also turns in a mix of the label’s highlights to date. 

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Of Basements and Buckfast: The Dixon Avenue Basement Jams story

by on at 13:03pm

We dispatch Oli Warwick to chat to the two Glaswegians making some noise as the heads of Dixon Avenue Basement Jams – they also provide us with a 75 minute mix of all DABJ material, much of it unreleased.

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Great Circles: Intersecting Spheres

by on at 13:29pm

Brendan Arnott speaks to Justin Gibbon, the man behind Great Circles, a label from Philadelphia whose ‘shifty’ take on improvisational electronics is beginning to seep through into the wider consciousness. 

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Giegling: Rustic Tales from Weimar

by on at 15:36pm

Since 2009 Weimar-based label Giegling has constructed a micro-assembly of orchestral kinetics and thunderhead techno that’s forging new pathways through a forgotten wasteland of minimal decay and lost dub. James Manning tracked down label co-founder Konstantin to discuss Giegling’s distinctly rustic charms – we also procured a mix from Konstantin that adds some flavour to what the label are doing. 

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Eglo: The Next Chapter

by on at 13:00pm

2013 sees Eglo celebrate four years of releasing music with their first label compilation Eglo Records Vol 1, a year in which label head Alexander Nut ponders the next step for his close-knit stable of artists. Tom Banham speaks to Nut along with Fatima and FunkinEven.

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“Banging gear and weird stuff that offends”: A discussion with Public Information

by on at 13:23pm

Scott Wilson meets Alex Wilson and Lionel Skerratt, the pair behind one of the UK’s emerging labels in the increasingly crowded field of reissues and contemporary avant-garde electronics.

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Leaving a legacy: A discussion with Crème Organization’s DJ TLR

by on at 09:15am

Across its twelve year history Crème Organization has remained steadfastly singular in their approach. Here Richard Brophy speaks to DJ TLR about the label’s genesis and distinct aesthetic, strong links to the historic Bunker label and Crème’s place in the modern online-centric world. A selection of DJ TLR’s personal favourite Godspill art is scattered throughout and we also have an unreleased gem from the Crème archives. 

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“It’s amazing how small the world gets”: An Interview with ESP Institute’s Andrew Hogge

by on at 13:16pm

Behind every great label there is a strong curatorial hand, an individual or group whose singular or collective vision helps guide their labour of love onwards with memorable and compelling results.  Andrew ‘Lovefingers’ Hogge has done just this with ESP Institute, a label whose impressive output from an international cast of friends and like minded individuals transcends simple categorisation but feels perfectly at home. Emboldened by a strong visual aesthetic that’s been the work of one person throughout, ESP Institute has casually attained the kind of revered status that makes it easy to forget Hogge only founded the label roughly three years ago.

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Electronics and Scuzz: A discussion with Opal Tapes boss Stephen Bishop

by on at 14:02pm

Emerging from the murk of the cassette resurgence resplendent in non-household names and unconventional approaches, Opal Tapes can be counted as a shining example of the rewards to be reaped from an acute combination of curatorial dexterity and aesthetic pride. Surfacing midway through last year, Stephen Bishop’s labour of love has already acquired a respectable stature for a relatively new label, and is already fourteen instalments deep that run the gamut from decaying techno to dissociative noise. As the label’s Facebook mantra would have it, “tapes & records – electronics & scuzz”.

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“I’m surprised I’m a functioning member of society”: In discussion with Death Waltz’s Spencer Hickman

by on at 11:11am

The Death Waltz Recording Company has been one of the standout imprints in a year that has seen a glut of new labels with a sole or prominent focus on releasing vinyl. It began by reissuing seminal cinema scores; the first two releases were Escape From New York – one of John Carpenter’s finest moments – and Fabio Frizzi’s Zombie Flesh Eaters, which were followed by a flurry of OSTs including Donnie Darko, Let The Right One In, The Living Dead At Manchester Morgue, and three more Carpenter/Howarth masterpieces: Prince Of Darkness and, most recently, Halloween II and III.

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