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Utility Fog


Your weekly fix of postfolkrocktronica, dronenoise, power ambient, post-everything improv... and more?
Sunday nights from 9 to 11pm on FBi Radio, 94.5 FM in Sydney, Australia.
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Playlists are listed with artist name first, then track title and (remixer), then [record label]. Enjoy the links.

Sunday, 28th of December, 2014

Playlist 28.12.14 – Best of 2014, Part 2! (8:06 pm)

Best of 2014, Part 2, peeps!

LISTEN AGAIN because moar best of the year! Podcasty or streamy? Your call!

Starting off with Brian C Barth‘s Names, impeccably produced indie with orchestral, electronic and generally experimental overtones. Introduced to me by Nick Zammuto, who mastered the album.

Lovely Newcastle indie peeps Firekites up next, with one of my fave Aussie albums of the year. It’s pretty low-key shoegazey and folky stuff, but just so well-done.

James Kelly was frontman of Irish black/doom metal band Altar of Plagues, but that’s something you’d never guess from the sound of his new project, WIFE. His 2012 debut EP on Throwing Snow’s left_blank label was a brilliant handful of contemporary beats, and the new album consolidates those production skills and adds some non-screamy pop vocals on a lot of tracks.

Speaking of black metal, The Body have been one of the most adventurous bands in the left-field of metal for some years, teaming up with full choirs and folk bands, but on the new album they enlisted Bobby Krlic aka The Haxan Cloak to help with production, and so we have incoherent screaming vocals, distorted guitars and clattering drums but also distorted sub-bass, quantized beats and more. Challenging but awesome.

Meanwhile, Wreck and Reference have been making their form of black metal without the use of guitars from the start. There’s bass and drums in there, along with keyboards, and an almost New Romantic sound along with rabid screaming (which could as easily recall Xiu Xiu as Burzum). No surprise the new album is superb.

However, metal album of the year has to go to that supergroup of genius tricksters, Old Man Gloom. It’s a double album, except technically it’s TWO albums both entitled The Ape of God – one with slightly shorter, more hardcore tracks, and the other with four 15-minute epics of post-metal, doom, hardcore, drone, you name it. There are genuinely scary bits, and genuinely humourous bits, and lots of massive riffs and grooves as well as lots of sonic experimentation. Massive.

Of course the new Swans album needs to be on the list, and it’s only because it came out so early in the year that it hasn’t perhaps been as high in my mind. But along with the extremely long sonic assaults, there were those amazing groove-based tracks like “Screenshot”, “A Little God in My Hands” and “Oxygen”… but I ended up choosing the wonderful, eerie closer to the first disc of To Be Kind. Those string glissandi are amazing.

Carla Bozulich has a long history in adventurous bands, starting with the industrial cabaret of Ethy Meatplow. For the last while she’s put out some stunning indie-postrock albums with her band Evangelina on Constellation, but the new one comes out under her own name. Intensely personal, it has less of the sprawling arrangements of Evangelista, but it’s anything but standard singer-songwriter fare.

With a background in doom metal as well as experimental electronics and glitchy drum’n’bass, Terminal Sound System aka Melbourne’s Skye Klein has turned everything inside-out for his new release (very late in 2014) on Denovali. It suits its moniker, Dust Songs, with whispered vocals, guitars and some drum machine beats, sometimes fed through the digital shredder, and all of it seemingly mastered to an old cassette and left on the dashboard… Masterfully done.

Speaking of masterful, next up is Hildur Guðnadóttir‘s 2014 album Samar, which easily trumps her lovely earlier work, with a variety of techniques on the cello along with vocals and other additions. Beautiful songs and sounds. Guðnadóttir also contributes deep cellistics to the opening track on the new album from Ilpo Väisänen & Dirk Dresselhaus’s Angel project.

Italian drummer/percussionist Andrea Belfi has collaborated with countless musicians from Italian experimentalists to David Grubbs to Aidan Baker Machinefabriek to Mike Watt to none other than Carla Bozulich (pretty sure he’s on the track I played above). His last couple of releases were on Brisbane’s own Miasmah. Similar to his recent output, it’s drones and subtle motorik percussion, atmospheric and engrossing.

Jason Sweeney seems to have settled on Panoptique Electrical as the moniker for all his solo output at the moment. It started as very ambient work on synths and piano, and those elements are still there, including lots of lovely close-mic’d piano thumps and clunks, plus some subtle beats and other sounds. He released a few albums in 2014, but Love Lost In a Storm seemed a particularly great achievement. It was also wonderful that finally his indie/postrock/tronica collaboration with Great Earthquake on drums and Richard Adams of The Declining Winter (and Hood) on vocals was finally released, even if just as a Bandcamp thing.

Speaking of indietronica, Canberra/Sydney duo (now trio) Spartak have long been UFog faves, so a new release is likely to find its way to the best-of list. But this year’s EP should have been huge, if only everyone had my taste (in which case the aforementioned Hood would’ve been chartbusters their whole career, so yeah, probably unlikely). Their background is in loose postpunk/postrock improv and lots of electronic post-production; but here they turn to more song-based forms, and while the production is still challenging and adventurous, there are plenty of melodic hooks.

One version of the Spartak EP came with a set of remixes, including one from Marcus Whale aka Scissor Lock. His r’n’b/garage trio BLACK VANILLA didn’t release an album this year, but this one track did make an appearance, and surely by next year they’ll be winning all the Grammies.

Giant Claw is a recent discovery (for me, obviously), with a background in graphic art and the cassette noise scene, and his latest is a brilliant collage of (’80s?) r’n’b/pop samples, found classical MIDI sequences and contemporary beats. It’s disturbingly amazing.

And finally, back to some heroes of the doom metal scene, all also pretty wide-ranging musical masters. Oren Ambarchi, Stephen O’Malley and Randall Dunn are also all connected with Sunn O))), but this album is somewhat different, a soundtrack to a multimedia movie/work originally released on vinyl on Drag City at the beginning of the year, and also available as a special 2CD set on Japan’s Daymare. It’s from the second disc that we hear this piece of weird synth/rock/noise groove. There’s rockout numbers and also an almost folk number featuring Japanese singer Ai Aso on the album. Well worth a listen.

Names – The Long and Short of It [Names Bandcamp]
Firekites – Fallen [Spunk]
WIFE – Salvage [Tri-Angle]
The Body – Alone All the Way [RNVG International]
Wreck and Reference – Stranger, Fill This Hole In Me [The Flenser]
Old Man Gloom – Arrows to Our Hearts [SIGE/Profound Lore/Daymare]
Swans – Some Things We Do [Young God]
Carla Bozulich – Deeper Than The Well [Constellation]
Terminal Sound System – Deep Black Static [Denovali]
Terminal Sound System – Keepers [Denovali]
Hildur Guðnadóttir – Heima [Touch]
Andrea Belfi – roteano [Miasmah]
Panoptique Electrical – Action [Panoptique Electrical Bandcamp]
Great Panoptique Winter – Put Hope In Future Days [Great Panoptique Winter Bandcamp]
Spartak – Nightshift [Feral Media]
Spartak – Locked In Three (Scissor Lock rework) [Feral Media]
BLACK VANILLA – SMACKS [BLACK VANILLA Facebook]
Giant Claw – DARK WEB 005 [Orange Milk Records/Virgin Babylon Records]
AmbarchiO’MalleyDunn – Metric Homme [Drag City/Daymare]

Listen again — ~106MB


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Sunday, 21st of December, 2014

Playlist 21.12.14 – Best of 2014, Part 1! (8:06 pm)

It’s that time of year! This is Utility Fog’s Best of 2014 Part 1! What a year for music it’s been…

LISTEN AGAIN because it’s the best of the best! Download/podcast here or stream on demand over there.

But first up, we feature a song from Crow Versus Crow‘s For Scant Applause: A Collection of Christmas-ish Songs, by longtime Utility Fog favourite Oliver Barrett aka Petrels aka Bleeding Heart Narrative etc.

This year of course had the excitement of the “return” of Aphex Twin, but cool though that was (and I’ll almost certainly be playing him in Part 2) for me there was a far bigger return to releasing music: that of Chris Adams, once lead-man of Hood, who brought back not just his indietronic magic as Bracken but also his drum’n’bass/proto-breakcore alias Downpour. Needless to say both releases are right up there in my top of the year.

Meanwhile, his once Hood compatriot and one half of The Remote Viewer, Andrew Johnson, released his first solo album as a new line (related), with subtle minimalist beats of all sorts, ending the 2LP set with some fab vocal loops and pulses.

Discovery of the year is double bassist, sound designer and beatsmith Yair Elazar Glotman, who put out two cassettes of deeply-processed beats and sounds as KETEV, plus a stunning ambient album under his own name. He also released a collaborative 12″ with James Ginzburg of emptyset. I’ll be keenly on the lookout for what he does next.

Probably the album I’ve seen on more people’s best of lists than any other is Andy Stott‘s incredible Faith In Strangers. And no surprise – it actually fulfils the promise of his genius previous LP Luxury Problems, while pushing in different directions. It features a lot more of the vocals of Alison Skidmore, and also draws a lot on the brilliant drum’n’bass/breakbeat excursions of his Millie & Andrea project with Miles Whittaker of Demdike Stare, who incidentally also finally released an actual album this year…

Well, Millie & Andrea’s original 12″s in 2008 or so (along with their still semi-anonymous Hate (Unknown) project) predate the junglist revival of the last year or so, but it’s fitting that the album came out this year. Last year’s wrap-up focused on the sounds of ’90s jungle mixing with contemporary footwork and post-dubstep sounds, but this year jungle has come even more to the fore, with the mid-year jungle warz a particular highlight.
Early in the year grime/dubstep producer Sully took to ’94-style jungle with relish on his Blue double EP, perfectly reproducing the sounds of 20 years ago, albeit with today’s mastering & production chops :)
And jungle album of the year, if not electronic album of the year, needs to go to Om Unit‘s album (or is it also some kind of double EP? Also a CD though) on Metalheadz, Inversion, which perfectly combines the post-footwork buzz, the post-dubstep head-nods of the slow/fast movement he helped pioneer, and the euphoria of Metalheadz-style breaks.

Akkord worked separately & together on dubstep, techno & drum’n’bass as Synkro & Indigo, but when they paired up officially as Akkord something seems to have instantly clicked – nothing out of place, ascetic electronic tones & beats, almost disquietingly pure. Their album from last year was brilliant, but the HTH020 EP this year was a masterpiece off odd sounds (purring engine!) and rhythms (syncopation that only resolves every four bars)… but I love the slowed-down jungle of the second track.
This release also spawned a celebrated remix 12″ later in the year, with a remix of the whole EP by The Haxan Cloak, which is great but I probably didn’t love as much as a lot of peeps…

One of the hugest releases for 2014 was the new album from The Bug, Angels & Devils. Kevin Martin’s a genius and he’s only been getting better over the last few years. The last Bug album was a massively important, and then he went off and formed the softer King Midas Sound and stunned everybody with that album… Some of that softness rubbed off on the first half of this new album, and the opening track with Liz Harris of Grouper is particularly stunning. But then an EP called Exit came out a month or two after the album, featuring, if possible, an even more heavenly collaboration with Harris.
On the album, there’s also a gorgeous floating, marching instrumental piece that I played this evening, and a number of other hard-hitting vocal contributions including frequent collaborator Flowdan. Tonight’s track also features another UFog fave Justin K Broadrick on guitar – appearing as JK Flesh, as he often did as far back as the ’90s in colaboration with Martin (the two’s projects included Techno Animal, GOD and various others). Broadrick’s reformed Godflesh put out another highlight this year, which will probably appear in the next couple of shows…

Mixing noise and hip-hop in ultimately fairly different ways from The Bug is the brilliant trio clipping., made up vocalist Daveed Diggs and well-pedigreed noise/drone/experimental electronic artists Jonathan Snipes (of breakcore/pop/hardcore party band Captain Ahab!) and William Hutson. Their mixtape/debut album of last year was fantastic, and perhaps leaned more towards the noise side than the new one, but CLPPNG, their debut for Sub Pop of all people, still hits hard without toning down the challenging side that much at all. A passel of insanely brilliant videos brought them to a whole internet of audience… everybody should watch those videos my god.
Here you go, no excuse: Work Work | Body & Blood | Story 2 | Inside Out | Get Up

The Books are still the most-lamented broken-up duo ever in the history of my kind of music. I probably feel a little unreasonable resentment for the break-up (although their last album never really appealed that much to me), and it may have rubbed off on Nick Zammuto’s Zammuto project, which is ridiculous because I’ve loved just about anything he’s ever done. Anchor, the second album, doesn’t quite shine as brightly as I’d like it to for me, but the second track I played tonight sure is a beauty.
Meanwhile, Books cellist Paul de Jong hasn’t done as much as prominently as Nick since the breakup, but I’ve tried to showcase everything I could find. This track comes from the Red Hot + Bach compilation from AIDS charity Red Hot, which featured a whole lot of interesting takes (and a few boring ones) on good ol’ JS. This one is de Jong’s take on the well-loved first prelude from Bach’s Well-Tempered Clavier, through the lens of the Ave Maria, a melody added by French composer Charles Gounod a century & a half later. This history aside, de Jong weaves a beautiful piece of electronic pop around the original, with help from the wonderful Mia Doi Todd on vocals. It’s a beautiful song regardless, and then about halfway through, the familiar melody appears and it’s next-level gorgeousness.

Tune in next week for some considerably darker, heavier sounds along with more electronics, beats and drones.

Petrels – More Than You Could Ever Know [Crow Versus Crow]
Bracken – Presence (in close focus) [Baro Records]
Downpour – Do you remember when it was all about the drums? [Downpour Bandcamp]
Bracken – Grace abstract dying sun [Baro Records]
a new line (related) – great palaces [Home Assembly Music]
Yair Elazar Glotman – Home Port [Glacial Movements]
KETEV – Zelah [Opal Tapes]
Andy Stott – Violence [Modern Love]
Andy Stott – Faith In Strangers [Modern Love]
Millie & Andrea – Drop The Vowels [Modern Love]
Sully – M141 [Keysound]
Om Unit – Parallel [Metalheadz]
Akkord – Continuum [Houndstooth]
The Bug – Black Wasp feat. Liz Harris of Grouper [Ninja Tune]
The Bug – Fat Mac feat. Flowdan & JK Flesh [Ninja Tune]
The Bug – Ascension [Ninja Tune]
clipping. – taking off [Sub Pop]
clipping. – work work (feat. cocc pistol cree) [Sub Pop]
Zammuto – Don’t Be a Tool [Temporary Residence]
Zammuto – Sinker [Temporary Residence]
Paul de Jong – Number Man (feat. Mia Doi Todd) [Red Hot] {based on the well-known 1st Prelude in C from the Well-Tempered Clavier by JS Bach as adaped by Charles Gounod}

Listen again — ~108MB


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Sunday, 14th of December, 2014

Playlist 14.12.14 (8:07 pm)

Indiepunk, mushed lo-fi hip-hop, musique concrète electro-pop… that’s the pretty gregarious order of the day. Some pretty spectacular new music (and related history) to end the year! Tune in to the next couple of weeks for best of 2014 wrap-up!

LISTEN AGAIN for the highs and even-highers! Podcast here, stream on demand over there (which is recommended because STEREO!)

Starting with Sydney duo H A N N A H B A N D, whose pedigree includes fantastic Newcastle/Central Coast noisesters Crab Smasher and lo-fi indie-postrockers Polyfox and the Union of the Most Ghosts, along with various other shouty indiepunk groups. I love how the hardcore punkish shoutiness coexists with more melodic vocals, interesting chord progressions (which you all noticed), and jangly guitars as well as some satisfying heavy riffing. All with just a boy & a girl – that’s all it takes!

Ben Frost‘s long-awaited new album V A R I A N T (there’s a spaced-out-all-caps theme here) dropped earlier this year to great acclaim. With big drums and synths, it pretty much abandoned the synthesis of organic, acoustic sounds and noise that made 2009’s By The Throat one of the best albums of that year. I don’t mind it at all, but it doesn’t have the same thrill of that or the earlier Theory of Machines for me – it’s not as interesting or adventurous. Nor are the remixes on the recently-released V A R I A N T, but it’s nice hearing HTRK buck the trend of big beats and noises, going for their mogadon beats and only hinting at the original track.

Last week on the show I played Naps‘ remix of pimmon from the Strain of Origin IV compilation, and I didn’t know anything about Naps. I’ve now tracked him down to Melbourne and found his SoundCloud, and discovered he put out an album this year on This Thing. Studiedly scattershot beats with carefully-produced lo-fi samples, very nice stuff.

hamaYôko is the experimental electro-pop guise of Yoko Higashi (or Yoko H. Marchetti), a vocalist, dancer and musician who’s worked with experimental musicians like Keith Rowe and regularly with musique concrète composer Lionel Marchetti. With the hamaYôko work, it’s wonderful finding cabaret-influenced song floating in and out of very experimental productions. Musique concrète is in there, as are noise and electronica and who knows what else. It’s pretty inspiring really. And from this year’s remix album Vue par…, her husband Lionel Marchetti contributes a 20-minute remix which manages to be a very cohesive track at that length, and is not as abstract as you’d expect for Marchetti either, with elements of pulse and bassline hinted at throughout, along with Higashi’s vocal melodies.

Valerio Tricoli is a member of legendary Bologna experimental postrock group 3/4HadBeenEliminated, and has worked with and produced adventurous artists like New Zealand’s Dean Roberts. His new album on label of the moment PAN is absolutely musique concrète, with few musical signifiers added to the sounds. It’s challenging but undeniably well-constructed, although I’m still a bit puzzled why it’s won such high accolades.

And next, another Japanese experimental chanteuse, Tujiko Noriko, who’s back with her original label (Editions) Mego. Despite the label’s (and her own) experimental reputation, this may be her most accessible album yet, with some really beautiful songs. It’s tagged as a more acoustic affair, and compared to a lot of her output it is (give or take the amazing albums on Room40), but it still features plenty of electronic beats and sounds along with mandolin, violin and live drums. There’s a lovely French feel to some of this, offset by the mostly Japanese vocals, which ties in nicely with the hamaYôko work despite sounding not much like it. We also heard a great track from her first album showcasing electronic effects and crunchy beats.

We finished with something from a shortly forthcoming release from Seattle/Washington State duo Cock & Swan, whose lovely organic-sounding electronic pop I’ve been a fan of since before their first album on Lost Tribe Sound. Their latest release is a “dual mono” cassette recording, in which instruments and vocals are panned hard-left and right, held together through doubling of vocals & drums or tape delays. It’s not as disorienting as it sounds, and as usual it’s just great propulsive pop, with a psychedelic krautrocky sound reminiscent of Broadcast or Stereolab.

H A N N A H B A N D – I will let you down [Art As Catharsis/Lesstalk Records]
H A N N A H B A N D – Long Distance Running [Lesstalk Records]
H A N N A H B A N D – “He wasn’t a good man, but he was a man” [Lesstalk Records]
H A N N A H B A N D – Show them love [Art As Catharsis/Lesstalk Records]
Ben Frost – Venter (HTRK Remix) [Mute/Bedroom Community]
Naps – Kickflip [This Thing]
Naps – Lemonade [This Thing]
Naps – For Sale [This Thing]
Naps – Green Growth [This Thing]
hamaYôko – Galactica666 [Entr’acte]
hamaYôko – UCHU-JIN – face A (UCHU-JIN – Un Être En Dehors De La Terre remix by Lionel Marchetti) [Entr’acte]
hamaYôko – Rôsoku [Entr’acte]
hamaYôko – Maudy -In- [Entr’acte]
Valerio Tricoli – Hic Labor Ille Domus et Inextricabilis [PAN]
Tujiko Noriko – Through The Rain [Editions Mego]
Tujiko Noriko – Bebe [Mego]
Tujiko Noriko – Yellow Of You [Editions Mego]
Cock & Swan – What Was Life? [TAR]

Listen again — ~105MB


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Sunday, 7th of December, 2014

Playlist 07.12.14 (8:16 pm)

Tonight we’ve got Australian remix collaborations, dubby techno, strings + electronics, and a Aussie/New York sound-art collaboration.

LISTEN AGAIN because where else you gonna get this shit? Podcast here, stereo stream on demand over there

Every year for the last 4 years, labels/collectives Feral Media from Sydney and Lofly from Brisbane have pitted their artists against each other in bloody hand-to-fist remix chaos. This year the remit seems broader, with artists from Melbourne, Canberra and elsewhere featuring as well. The quality’s undeniably high. There’s a certain segment of the music critic population that loves to spurn remix collections. They’re cloth-eared nincompoops. I’ll happily buy a whole collection of remixes of an artist I don’t know if there are great people doing the reworks, and here there are plenty of artists I don’t know, or tracks I don’t know.
I started with a pair of awesome experimental electronic/indie crossover artists though. Pale Earth is Benjamin Thompson from The Rational Academy, and Shoeb Spartak is, well, Shoeb Ahmad from Spartak. There are fragments of Shoeb’s vocals (I presume) floating in a sea of noise here.
Then we have one of Australia’s premier glitch/noise/drone artists, Sydney’s beloved pimmon (who as music maven Paul Gough now presents The Inside Sleeve on ABC Radio National), whose grainy textures are here moulded into stop-start beats by Melbourne’s Naps.
And finally, a cheat in which the Blue Mountains’ 0point1‘s indie/postrock/drill’n’bass is remixed by one of Feral Media’s original artists, idm/drill’n’bass maverick Comatone.
The whole thing’s free to download now from http://feralmedia.bandcamp.com/

Now we move to Barcelona, where Cristian Vogel now resides. Born in Chile, brought up in Brighton, Vogel was very involved in the loopier end of the idm/electronic scene in the UK in the ’90s – No Future, maybe Spymania… But his music’s usually had more of a techno bent. He also has a secondary side more recently in more academic “art music” electronic music. But tonight we heard a couple of excellent dubby techno tracks from his last couple of albums on Shitkatapult, plus most of a really lovely processed piano track which closes his new album.

John Beltran‘s history goes way back to early Detroit techno, and he’s made lots of ambient, house and techno records in the interim. We find him now with a lovely melodic track released by Kieran Hebden‘s TEXT label. The original’s great, but Keiran contributes a Four Tet remix on the flip that’s pretty as.

And now to two European string players specialising in electronica. France’s Chapelier fou has visited Australia a couple of times, bringing his impressive live show that features not only his live violin looping, but also keyboards and lots of lovely crunchy, glitchy beats – basically everything that’s on the album, but triggered & controlled live. The new album is nothing different, but he’s onto a good thing. I particularly love the simple, emotive piano chords in the last part of “Pluisme”.

Then we’re off to Germany with cellist, drummer and electronic musician Andi Otto, whose new album is a collaboration with fellow German, guitarist & electronic artist F.S. Blumm. As well as the studio project Springintgut, Andi is a researcher in digital interfaces (to grossly oversimplify) and plays a fascinating crazy invention called the Fello – as far as I can tell, the cello itself is a normal cello with pickup, but the bow is setup with various sensors for movement, finger pressure, acceleration etc, which control computer effects. It’s hard, of course, to know how that sounds but listening to a track like the gorgeous “kamogawa cycling” from last year’s where we need no map, you can hear the gradual entry of smeared-out, glitchy re-samplings integrating beautifully with the cello sounds. But there are also traditional idm beats, fitting in nicely with Chapelier fou – and the earliest Springintgut from 10 years ago is more of a straight electronica affair.
I haven’t always warmed to the music of F.S. Blumm (he collaborated with Nils Frahm a few years back), but here his acoustic guitar meshes very sympathetically with the cello & effects. I’d strongly recommend both this album and Springintgut’s from last year, both on the adorably-named Pingipung label.

Finally, another collaboration, between Brisbane’s Lawrence English, king of Room40 and link between Australia and many interesting exploratory international artists, and New York’s Stephen Vitiello, who had a residency in Sydney a few years ago. Both albums are beautifully textured, with field recordings mixed up with organs and other musical instruments, and non-musical sounds, all with a subtle rhythmic bed. I can imagine it’s the sort of sound-art/drone stuff that could be accessible to newcomers, which is not to sell it short – it’s just really good!

Pale Earth vs Shoeb Spartak – Point of Attack [Feral Media/Lofly]
pimmon – Limited E Country (Naps remix) [Feral Media/Lofly]
0point1 – Radio Edit (Comatone remix) [Feral Media/Lofly]
Cristian Vogel – Lost in the Chase [Shitkatapult]
Cristian Vogel – Society of Hands (excerpt) [Shitkatapult]
Cristian Vogel – Deepwater [Shitkatapult]
John Beltran – Faux (Four Tet remix) [TEXT]
Chapelier fou – Tea Tea Tea [Ici D’Ailleurs]
Chapelier fou – Pluisme [Ici D’Ailleurs]
Springintgut & F.S. Blumm – Chitin [Pingipung]
Springintgut – Walden [Pingipung]
Springintgut – Precastor feat. Kazumi [City Centre Offices]
Springintgut – dizzy heights feat. Sasha Perera [Pingipung]
Springintgut – kamogawa cycling [Pingipung]
Springintgut & F.S. Blumm – Eskimono [Pingipung]
Lawrence English + Stephen Vitiello – Over Inland Play [Dragon’s Eye Recordings]
Lawrence English + Stephen Vitiello – Christening The Blackbird [Crónica]
Lawrence English + Stephen Vitiello – That Caress, Inverted [Dragon’s Eye Recordings]

Listen again — ~107MB


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