Review: There's plenty of mischief going on over at Subliminal studios recently, with the golden trio of Morillo, Romero, and Nunez once again coming together in musical harmony (no doubt packing the weaponry for Miami WMC). Following on from 'My Melody', here they conjure up yet another instant smash, made for rocking the sexiest dancefloors on the planet. Its chunky and driving house music that will work just as well in progressive, or even early trance sets. All their classic sounds and flavours are in there and the infectious Latin vocal gives it even more standout quality and likeability. This one is going to blow over the coming weeks!!
Review: It must be pure party times when these lot come together, as Subliminals troublesome trio are back for yet another house bomb created to rock the sexiest parties around the globe. 'The Porno' is a funky, tribal house monster with all the flair and energy of a carnival and the sleaze of a smoke filled underground club. It gradually builds, with fills and synth flashes as well as a women's climaxing vox which is sure to send the pulse rates sky high along with the energy and atmosphere. Morillo and his world famous label back to their best, they can do no wrong right now.
Give It Up (Harry Romero & Erick Morillo & Antranig mix) - (5:31) 128 BPM
Review: "Crack that whip"!! The madness of Miami is over, and word of the street is the Subliminal and Morillo parties were some of the craziest (which is no real surprise). With the barrage of quality music from the labels three linchpins; Morillo, Romero, & Nunez being thick and fast leading to dance music's messiest week, we are happy to see there is no sign of slowing down. What's more, for 'Give It Up' they get another house music legend in the mix, as New Jerseys Cevin Fisher brings even more magic. Big driving bassline, and party fuelled tribal rythms fuel this one, along with an instantly cheer raising and classic sounding vocal. The original is hot enough, although for something even naughtier head for the alternative from Morillo, Romero and Antranig.
Review: Morillo and his crew are on a serious roll right now. Reminding everyone of their demonstrative house legacy, every single Subliminal release has killed it this year. The second instalment of March's massive "Jungle Blood" is no exception. Morillo and Romero's Dirty Blood mix is especially interesting; looking to UK's chubby bass speed garage sound, it's a deep, dark underground bubbler that barely references the original. Looking for something closer to the source? Plastik Funk's remix takes the acid licks and hype-heaving peaks of the original and presents them in a dramatic synth-horn format that wouldn't go amiss on Mad Decent. Huge.
Review: These new versions of Nunez and Morillo's 'Addicted' are high impact, main room affairs. Taking the drum-heavy, signature Subliminal sound a few notches further, Harry Romero & Juan Diaz' version of "Addicted" sees droning waves of sound unfold over churning filters. Buried somewhere in the midst is a screeching diva vocal, striving to get out. Armand Pena's remix is just as dark, its snares rolling and crashing in as bionic riffs go into overdrive and wild acid licks prevail. Finally, Pascal Moreno's take on "Addicted" delivers another big-room moment; this time the focus is on dramatic break downs, swooshing trance riffs and a vocal asking 'people are you ready' - surely no one could be prepared for such a euphoric release?
Review: For well over a decade Erick Morillos Subliminal label has been at the forefront of electronic music, epitomizing all that house music is about. Over the past month they have really upped the release rate with all the big hitters on show. You can almost smell the pool parties of Miami with the latest, as the main man Morillo is back with Harry Romero for a remix on the pairs collab with Alex Kenji 'Flamenco'. It's instant feel good party vibes with these guys every time, especially when there's some sun kissed guitar licks and Spanish vocals to play with. From Miami to Ibiza this one is sure to get them moving and with those subtle prog-meets-tech house elements of Alex Kenji, the overall delivery opens up to progressive sets as well.. Needless to say, we're digging it!!