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Alex Cortex – Parallax Mind

Alex Cortex is an acquired taste. He doesn’t make easy, straightforward music and has a tendency to move in an unexpected way, jumping between styles as diverse as disco-house and grating, industrial techno – check the difference between “Discola” and “Live at Monox” if you’re in any doubt. Cortex has enjoyed a long relationship with Viennese label Pomelo – which released his last album, 2011’s Kihon – and now he makes his debut on another Austrian imprint, the long-running Trust.

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Bruce – The Trouble With Wilderness

Larry McCarthy is irrepressible. In an interview with The Quietus, the producer known as Bruce revealed he had an epiphany during his last year of university: “I didn’t think about anything else other than getting releases on the labels I’d dreamed of being on.” Cue a powerful pair of records for Hessle Audio and Livity Sound’s Dnuos Ytivil sublabel. Now, right after his second Hessle release, he reveals a dubby mix of techno, dubstep and ambient sounds for Idle Hands. This is a trio of distinctly formed tracks, and each has an interesting novelty that’s hard to describe, a quality in-keeping with his previous material. One of the first things you notice is that the rough distortion you associate with Bruce productions has temporarily disappeared.

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Project Pablo – Priorites

Project Pablo’s debut album, I Want To Believe, won a lot of hearts. Though composed of familiar elements, his chunky blend of warm house grooves and rich instrumentation was curiously singular. It still stands as one of 1080p’s best releases to date. Since then he’s put out some new material on Church, featuring on a V/A 12” and a collaboration with Wolfey, but neither quite recaptured the impossible balance of chill and funk of his debut. Now Pablo, who walks the streets as Patrick Holland, has arrived on Lone’s Magicwire label with Priorities, and he’s at the top of his game once more.

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EDMX – GYRORIDE003

One of the more positive developments of recent years has been the manner in which new labels have championed the work of Ed Upton. Known primarily for his DMX Krew project, under which he has just put out a fine new album on Hypercolor, the UK producer has also released as EDMX for Shipwrec and Power Vacuum. It’s under this alternate alias that Tabernacle has recruited him to release on its Ride the Gyroscope sub-label.

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Leo Anibaldi – 94-96

UK label Future Primitive launches with a serving of Roman techno history, reimagined for modern times. Anibaldi, along with Lory D, was one of the driving forces behind electronic music in the Italian capital during the early ’90s. He was mainly associated with the ACV label, the  formed pop turned Italian techno label that also attracted producers like Robert Armani and Dave Clarke. While Anibaldi eventually ended his relationship with ACV and moved over to Rephlex  – which released “Evocation Part 2”, also on this release –  Future Primitive has caught a snapshot of the Roman scene in the mid-90s by digging up “Aeon Fusion 1”.

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Neuroshima – Rave Archive

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Despite not yet hitting double figures in releases, All Caps has built a reputation as a taste-making label, showing a willingness to take risks in its output. The Glaswegian imprint handed debut solo outings to artists such as Alex Coulton and DJ Guy, who was excavated from the depths of SoundCloud obscurity by co-founder Bake. And at a time when the name Mood Hut might have been mistaken for a back-alley legal high vendor in the UK, All Caps brought Bluntman Deejay across the Atlantic to become the first of that talented crop of Canadian Riviera producers to release on a label based in Britain rather than British Columbia.

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Muslimgauze/Unterspreche – Optimo Trax 18

Following re-issues of more seminal work by Australian legends Severed Heads and a brilliant double header by up and comers Morgan Hammer and Golden Filter (on Optimo Trax 15 and 17 respectively), J.D. Twitch curates a curious meeting of old school versus new school with legendary Mancunian producer Muslimgauze and emergent Italian outfit Unterspreche joining forces on the label’s newest release.

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Microworld – Orange Sun

Microworld isn’t the kind of artist who pops up on your social media timeline or is constantly generating headlines. The Australian producer, real name Philip McGarva, has put out just five records, including this one, over the past 17 years and is still best known for his debut release, Signals, on Derrick May’s Transmat back in 1999. Despite the passage of almost two decades, McGarva, like many of his peers, continues to craft the same kind of deep, widescreen techno that he originally gained recognition with.

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Three Of You – Drum Electronic Sound

Italian act Three of You had a short life span, releasing just two singles, New Life and Grace, during the mid to late ‘80s. Both original pressings sell for hundreds of euro each, so it was fortuitous that Bordello A Parigi reissued both tracks together on the same record back in 2013. Tucked away on the B-side of that release was “Drum Electronic Sound”. Unlike both of their signature tracks, it’s an instrumental track, leaning more towards the emerging sound of electro rather than the fey mixture of new wave and Italo that they were known for.

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Various Artists – Lifetime Subscription

For some labels, maintaining a steady release schedule seems more important than the quality of the music they deliver. This is not an accusation that could be leveled at Leipzig’s Mikrodisko Recordings, whose releases are sporadic, to say the least. Since launching a decade ago, Mikrodisko – run by a group of friends and music-makers, with close ties to the city’s Homo-Elektrik collective – has put out just nine 12” singles, supplemented by low-key cassettes. In fact, their most recent vinyl outing, Mix Mup’s Drive By, dropped way back in 2012.

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Gavin Russom – Psychic Decolonization

Electronic music too often shies away from taking a stand or making a statement. It seems like Gavin Russom is an exception. On his 2014 release, Telemetry / The Beneficent, The Merciful, he took inspiration, albeit subconsciously, from the Islamic devotional music he came into contact with during his childhood. On his latest release, a debut for Zurich label Lux Rec, he dedicates the four tracks to two people.

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O’Flynn – Oberyn

The Blip Discs story is a brief one so far, the label having only surfaced last year with a single from O’Flynn that promptly got snapped up by such luminaries as Four Tet and Pearson Sound. Despite such high profile support, we haven’t yet been subjected to the aggressive surge of headline festival slots and week-on-week podcasts that normally follow such ‘buzz’ debut releases. That may in part be down to the way O’Flynn and his cohort Tom Blip operate, and while it could all change, at present it seems as though they’re not in a rush to plaster their names and faces across every platform going. Rather this third installment in the label’s burgeoning repertoire appears in an unfussy fashion that makes the music all the more appealing.

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Mikio Kaminakamura – Untitled Records 009

Untitled Records was run by a Berlin-based Japanese DJ, Fumiya Tanaka, from the mid to late ‘90s alongside his now-defunct label Torema. Showcasing freely-tinted, off-kilter work mainly from the Perlon affiliate’s Karafuto moniker, its output felt like a counterpart to the floor-oriented minimalistic techno of Torema, which in turn took its cue from Steve Bicknell’s Cosmic and Force Ink’s staple Stewart Walker. Some 16 years after the last 10 inch, Untitled Records makes a return with an EP from a fellow Japanese newcomer, Mikio Kaminakamura. However, it doesn’t seem to share the past ethos, compiling three solid minimal house tracks that ride the current wave of minimalist renaissance.

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PST & SVN – Recordings 1 – 4

Gothenburg’s Porn Sword Tobacco and Berlin-based SUED head SVN have a recent history of collaboration, with some great EPs on Acido and Kontra-Musik; 2013’s Complaints followed by Feels Good in particular are the results of these meetings and have born some curious grooves of the dubby and minimal kind. But when I say ‘minimal,’ I’m not exactly sure that’s the way to put it. Incidentally, a chap I was speaking to at the time of obtaining this record described it as ‘reduced’ techno and that’s ideally the most apt description for this collection of lengthy and repetitive trance states that breakdown the style to its most bare bone elements.

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Ondo Fudd – Blue Dot

Joseph Richmond-Seaton has been releasing densely emotional house and techno since the turn of the decade. His productions have ranged from ambient-leaning, meditative soothers with beautiful clarinet solos to crunchingly intense 4/4 led techno but they’re all connected together with an approach that is inherently his. One of the distinct markers of a Call Super production is the vibrantly live drum work that ricochets off the walls of the musical spaces he creates. It’s an element that can be traced back to his favourite record, a 2000 tech-house classic called “My Answer” by Charley’s Vault – which plays with percussion and negative space in a similar way.

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Soutine – Oz

Antonio Pecori is one of a loose-fit collective of Italian artists with roots in Florence and connections in Berlin. Amongst the more high profile members of this rag tag bunch of Romans are Herva and Mass_Prod, as well as Rufus, Stefano Meucci and more besides. The common link between these artists is that they all found their feet with music production via Bosconi Records, with Pecori as well as Meucci entrenched in live house trio The Clover. What makes this situation interesting is the shared evolution these like-minded souls have gone through, reaching into ever more experimental pastures and many different collaborative configurations, having come up from the same Tuscan house music background.

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Bruce – Steals

Bruce is the second in a short line of mononymous Hessle Audio artists named like Brazilian footballers. Like Joe before him, Bruce constructs texturally broad, off-kilter beats that are intriguing and banging in equal measure. His assured debut release of driving percussion and malfunctioning outer production on Dnous Ytivil pointed to big things to come with its “Just Getting Started” title. He’s since delivered on this promise, rising up alongside the likes of Batu, Asusu, Ploy and Hodge as one of the key figures in the young South West crew reshaping techno in their own low-end heavy, broken interpretation.

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DJ Slyngshot – Ain’t Got No Time

Yappin Records boss DJ Slyngshot may be successfully keeping his identity a secret, but he can’t stop his reputation from growing. So far the German producer has built his name the old fashioned way, issuing quality tapes and records from his pointedly garish website until people began to sit up and take notice. The sound he pushes is a set of familiar influences arranged in an unusual way. Slyngshot chops up jazzy melodies hip hop style, setting them over blown-out house rhythms and seasoning with a healthy dose of turntablist effects. As a blueprint it could go either way but he’s pulled it off with style so far, crafting a hybrid of hip hop and lo fi house that sounds genuinely fresh.

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Fit Siegel & Tim ‘Love’ Lee – Living Is Serious Business

Here’s an unlikely pairing; Aaron ‘Fit’ Siegel and Tim ‘Love’ Lee. Siegel. The owner of Fit Sound, a distributor and DJ, represents the vibrant new house sound of Detroit, while Lee is a veteran of ‘90s UK dance music. Thankfully, the man who founded Tummy Touch has not remained rooted in the past and recently collaborated with Sex Tags man DJ Sotofett, while his connection to Siegel comes through Fit distributing Lee’s Peace Feast label in the States.

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Don’t DJ – Authentic Exoticism

As the title may suggest, Authentic Exoticism toys with ideas about cultural appropriation, multi culturalism and hybridisation. Having a heavy concept behind a release sometimes raises the red flag but Florian Meyer has managed to craft some pretty mesmerizing music whilst tackling these tough terms. Without getting too deep, Meyer’s commenting on the blurred line between cultural imperialism and mutual enrichment; at what point does club culture’s desire for the exotic and foreign become exploitation of an ‘other’? Regardless, if you keep the concept in mind or shove it to one side, what follows is an invitation to immerse yourself in some of the world’s most idyllic scenes.

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