a wholly owned subsiduary of
Frogworth Corp
experimental electronica
electric string quartet

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, 27th of March, 2011

Playlist 27.03.11 (10:10 pm)

Another action-packed show, and as usual I didn't get to play everything I intended to.
LISTEN AGAIN as per usual - see link at the bottom of the playlist.

First cab off the rank is also the first to miss out on extended play - I will definitely get to DJ Hidden and his new Semiomime guise next week, as the new album is quite brilliant, and I've always enjoyed his dark and hard drum'n'bass. As Semiomime he explores an electronic facsimile of classical music, with the beats toned down, although by no means gone altogether.

I had an impressive amount of new and almost-new Australian music to play tonight, starting with the first album from Kris Keogh under his own name. Previously Blastcorp, and also one half of Red Plum & Snow, Keogh here drops the vocals once again, and takes his music into a far more abstract realm, although the album title is as literal as you can get: Processed Harp Works is what these are. Very pretty. I did want to play one more track though, so roll on next week!

Another track from Jefre Cantu-Ledesma's Colophon (see last week), again with scratchy piano samples, and then on to the extraordinary turntable+guitar duo the fun years. Ghostly International have a new compilation series entitled SMM, and from the first release under that banner we heard a new track from the duo, as beguiling as ever. I had to play something from one of their own albums afterwards.

And Perth's Stina Thomas contributes a fragile piece for piano and other acoustic instruments, one of the closing tracks from an otherwise rather electronic album. It's a lovely album, but I can't help wishing the whole thing was more like this.

The piano continues with the even more sparkly and pretty collaboration between Sweden's Tape and Scottish musician Bill Wells, with double bass, piano and guitar combining with organ and subtle electronics. The new Tape album is out now and winging its way to my place, so in a few weeks we'll get to hear from that too.

Contrasting with the prettiness of the last few numbers is the extraordinary saxophone of Colin Stetson. The title track from his new album (and first on Constellation) demonstrates his technique to full effect — rhythmic gutteral sax figures are modulated by a melody from his voice in an all-enveloping tour de force of breath and reeds and metal and vocal chords. It's pretty metal, actually.

Coming at repetitive figures and noise from a different perspective, Leeds' Ashtray Navigations appear next with a typically limited release (I have #61 of a mere 100 copies), and it's the sort of analogue synth exploration that should be getting as much attention as Emeralds & co.

Also on the analogue blissnoise tip is ex-pat Aussie John Chantler, holding the fort in the UK for Room40. There's still a lot to digest with this vinyl and digital release, but suffice to say it's well worth your attention and $$.

A little examination of Rhode Island's area c follows. Preservation artist and previous interviewee on this show, Erik Carlson's music can move from eerie cassette drone (probably my favourite) to NASA-commissioned lunar ambient to live collaborations. His second-last album comprises four half-hour performances over 2 CDs, and we heard an excerpt from the fourth, featuring Jeffrey Knoch's harmonium along with Carlson's guitar and electronics.

Next up, another couple of samplings from Melbourne/USA postrock outfit Beaten By Them, both featuring the cello quite prominently. They've recently initiated a project called BBT TV, for which they are asking the visually creative to create videos for their work (right now, the very track I played from their new album), with a cash prize as well as good publicity. Their music is indeed rather cinematic, so it should turn up some cool results.

Also with the cello and rock thing going on is Brooklyn duo Live Footage, with their second appearance on these airwaves. The cello takes from seat for a lot of this track, often pitched up with effects, and it's not until the end that the drums let loose. These guys would no doubt be great live, and they manage to get that across in their recordings.

Back to Australia, and it's finally possible to start to play you restream’s new (mini-)album (EP?). Completed some time ago, it's finally mastered and on its way to the public, and anyone who loves shoegaze, electronica and noise is going to love it. All four tracks weigh in at 10 minutes or over, and all are epics. The guitar takes centre stage, but there are beats in there, and more, including occasional vocals. You'll want to check this out, and I'll be playing more next week.
His first album, back in 2005, explored similar territory but in shorter form.

Sydney's Seekae start their album with a feint towards guitars — a cheeky move as a minute or so into track 2 the wonky, glitchy beats come tumbling in and it all makes sense. I actually love the whammy bar guitar and sheen of the start of the album, one of a slew of great new Sydney electronic releases for this year.

Karoshi’s long-awaited debut album is no doubt going to turn some heads too, with a couple of true pop songs, processed beats and folktronic sensibility. FBi liked it enough to make it album of the week, and deservedly so.

Previously album of the week was the debut from UFog protégés Collarbones (please note my tongue is firmly in cheek). It's hugely impressive, and no surprise considering the talent leaking out of the pores of this diminutive young duo. Their remix of Sydney electro-punk star Simo Soo is all witch-house style cut-ups; from back in 2009 their first EP already exhibited a lot of their familiar sounds, and I couldn't resist playing the "Closer" from their album again tonight.

Finally tonight, two tracks from the Lost Tribe Sound stable, both releases which I'll explore in greater depth next week. Forthcoming on the label is the remix album from Vieo Abiungo, slated to be one of my albums of the year. An anyway excellent line-up of remixers are inspired by William Ryan Fritch's worldbeat sound to turn in uniformly top-of-the-line work.
Along with our own Part Timer (aka Scissors and Sellotape), Between The Pine is represented with two remixes, and we heard the less ambient of the two tonight.

Label heads Tokyo Bloodworm have their new album Palestine coming out on the wonderful Moteer label soon. Based around mainly acoustic sounds, it's got a world influence too, but its construction bathes the whole experience in mystery. It's one worth listening to in the dark.
Tune in next week for more from both these releases!

Semiomime - The Exquisites [Ad Noiseam]
Kris Keogh - As we said goodbye to everything we knew [New Weird Australia]
Kris Keogh - Your eyes said we were never coming back [New Weird Australia]
Colophon - First Day Back From Brooklyn/Fingers Through Your Hair [flau]
the fun years - Cornelia Amygdaloid [Ghostly International]
the fun years - auto show day of the dead [barge recordings]
Stina - Lune [Someone Good]
Tape & Bill Wells - Fugue 3 [Immune Recordings]
Colin Stetson - Judges [Constellation]
Ashtray Navigations - Secretaries of the Future [memoirs of an aesthete]
John Chantler - The Luminous Ground (side A track 2) [Room40]
area c - Darkens The Mind Part 1 [Sloow Tapes]
area c - lake of dreams [Handmd]
area c / eyes like saucers - lesser dog, greater still (excerpt) [sedimental]
area c - Map of Circular Thought [Preservation]
Beaten By Them - Nusla Nif [Logicpole]
Beaten By Them - Pioneer 10 [available from their Bandcamp] {free download of their first album!}
Live Footage - Willow Be [self-released]
restream - Nature Archives [lofly]
restream - Herehaveatrophy [lofly]
Seekae - Go [Rice is Nice]
Seekae - 3 [Rice is Nice]
Karoshi - Reanimate Me [Other Tongues]
Simo Soo - I Smashed My Face (Collarbones rmx) [Lesstalk Records]
Collarbones - Weatherman [Internet Archive - free download!]
Collarbones - Closer [Two Bright Lakes]
Vieo Abiungo - Parading on Broken Glass (Between The Pine remix) [Lost Tribe Sound]
Tokyo Bloodworm - Mergers and Occupations [Moteer]

Listen again — ~ 168MB

Sunday, 20th of March, 2011

Playlist 20.03.11 (10:11 pm)

More wondrous sounds from Japan tonight (see earlier posts — purchased in Japan, much of it also made in Japan), along with some select local delicacies.
If you're as distressed and hopeless-feeling as I am, following the enormous upheaval and loss the country has experienced in the last week, you may get a little solace from this beautiful blogpost: Japan is OK. It rings true to me: they've suffered great pain and nothing will be the same again; but they're coping, and Japan is still Japan.
LISTEN AGAIN as usual, via the link at the bottom.

I started tonight with a much-loved soundtrack tune by Ryuichi Sakamoto, simply because it conveys my affection for Japan, my sadness and hope for a beautiful country of beautiful people (generalisations are GOOD). This version, for classical piano trio, is just exquisite.

And just before I got too much further, a really great new track from Here We Go Magic, which is promoting a new EP due out soon. It's probably his/their best track since the unbearably catchy "Fangela" from the first album.

One little track-from-Japan crept in before our interview tonight: Colophon is Jefre Cantu-Ledesma, who co-runs the Root Strata label and plays in Tarantel. This release on the flau label (see discussion in last week's playlist) features tracks from 2003-4, many based around short, crackly loops. It's not the most fully-formed of releases, but there's a lot of emotion embedded in these sounds.

I deliberately chose some piano sounds to lead into tonight's feature interview, with Adrian Lim-Klumpes of 3ofmillions. One of Sydney's most creative and unfettered groups, they're ostensibly a jazz piano trio, but backgrounds and interests in postrock, noise, electronica, punk and more tend to override the jazz genre markers. Adrian's an articulate speaker as always.
3ofmillions launch their brilliant new album Abstruction at 505 on Cleveland St, this Wednesday the 23rd of March, and at Owls Cafe/Gallery in Wollongong on the 24th. See their site for further gigs (April 1st and 9th).

Sydney/Adelaide duo Collarbones finally release their new album this week. Residing somewhere between pop, r'n'b, witch house and <insert genre here>, Collarbones are the perfect twenty-teens band, and of course they're still ultra-young (I've been playing Sydney member Marcus' music since he was a precocious Yr 10 student making drone/noise). The production's rough around the edges, but that's sortof what it's about — digitally-mediated, genre-agnostic, infectious and uncompromising.

Among the releases I picked up in Japan was a 2CD set by sadly defunct Oxford post-rock/punk/prog/tronica band Youthmovies, previously Youthmovie Soundtrack Strategies or YMSS. Marcus has been known to be a Youthmovies fanboi, so I thought it appropriate to play a couple of their tracks next. The release in question collects most of their EPs and spurious other tracks, and while I had all of the newer disc, the other one filled in most of the blanks in my collection, with epic unhinged angular rock songs (often hardly songs at all). I've had the 65daysofstatic remix for many years courtesy of 65dos, and it's brilliant to finally hear the original song and discover just how much it was remodelled by their contemporaries from up north.

Another remix I knew some time before the original is the remix of matryoshka by one of my favourite Japanese acts, world's end girlfriend. It's vintage weg, string quartet rubbing up with breakcore and glitch-beat, lush electronica and punk rock attitude. I finally found not only the CD of the remix disc but the original album as well, and it turns out matryoshka (a Japanese duo) do a great turn themselves in experimental electronic pop. A new album is apparently in the works for sometime this year. The remix disc is uniformly fantastic, by the way.

Speaking of remixes, we head back to flau head aus, and a pastoral remix by postfolkrock duo State River Widening. I was indescribably excited to find SRW's third album, Cottonhead, at a Disk Union in Tokyo. I've had low quality mp3s for years and it's proven hard to track down. It's a mortal sin that this album has been out of print for so long — any fans of Mice Parade, Fridge, Steve Reich or The Pentangle ought to love it.

I told this story on-air, but anyway: at the second Spartak gig I saw in Tokyo, presented by the aforementioned Yasuhiko Fukuzono (aka aus), I was expecting excellent in-between set music from Osamu from Linus Records/Preco. But after the gig, there was a girl DJing and she played a fantastic tune based around rapidfire piano in odd time signatures, and I had to hop up and ask her what it was. Unfortunately her Japanese accent got the better of me, and I could only make out a Japanese word starting with "N", and the fact that one of the bandmembers was at the gig.
So I did some digging back at the hotel, and discovered the DJ was Elly from Wonderyou; from there I went searching for bands, and was only slightly perturbed to discover the "Japanese word" I'd heard was "Networks". A YouTube sample confirmed it was them, and their record was uncovered with only a little difficulty at the still-awesome Tower Records the following day (Japanese releases appear under J-Pop, J-Club etc, and Japanese alphabetical order starts with the vowels and then follows with consonants in the order reflecting hirakana... and some sounds are not differentiated, so B, P and F are all mixed together). Still, persistence paid off, and you got to hear the fruits of my labour tonight!

Another favourite Japanese artist in Utility Fog Towers is Himuro Yoshiteru, of whom we've heard plenty even prior to this trip. Among my aims was finding Himuro's back catalogue, and also collecting as much as I could of the Murder Channel label.
Interestingly, neither of these goals was fulfilled at all until I rediscovered Tower Records. The various amazing Japanese indie stores, and even Disk Union, turned up scads of esoteric finds, Japanese as well as international, but it was Tower that provided for recent local releases. There I found the two main Himuro albums I was missing, and the majority of the Murder Channel catalogue once I understood the alphabet and filing system.
Himuro endlessly delights me, with supple, nimble beats and an ear for melody to match µ-Ziq and Luke Vibert.

The rest of the evening was Murder Channel's. I had asked myself before we left whether Japan had produced any native dubstep artists. Stupid question - Japan is one of the homes of breakcore and idm/drill'n'bass, and the breakcore scene took to dubstep like a duck to water. Before the dubstep, though, we keep it drill'n'bass with Unuramenura, whose Underground Works 1999-2005 are so accomplished in their beat-juggling and heavy-weight hardcore that it's hard to understand where he was hiding all that time.

Cardopusher’s "Fighters Unite" is an old favourite from a split 10”. It's one of my fave breakcore-dancehall tracks of all time (OF ALL TIME), and it's gratifying to find it on CD courtesy of the 2CD+DVD Murder Channel Compilation.

Cardo, a Venezuelan now based in Barcelona, released an album on Murder Channel, who are more than willing to cast their net outside of their home country. But the home team hits hard: Freezer also combines dubset with breakcore, evoking hardcore nostalgia.
Dokkebi Q, well this is incredible — a brash cross-breeding of dub, dancehall, dubstep and breakcore (with Middle Eastern influences thrown into the melting pot), it's all held together by Kiki Hitomi's punkish vocals, filtering Jamaican and East London styles through a Japanese lens. I can't believe I missed this last year; it won't happen again, I promise.
You may know Kiki Hitomi from collaborations with Kevin Martin's groups The Bug and King Midas Sound. They also have a duo a Black Chow. She's the perfect fit for Martin's industrial and Jamaican-derived sound, but Dokkebi Q seems very much her native environment.

Finally, DJ 100mado is making heavy, wobbly, but technical and detailed dubstep. His Murder Channel release was a split with Cardopusher's Venezuelan compatriot Pacheko, who I've played here before, but 100mado's also irresistible. Japan's the future, y'all.

Ryuichi Sakamoto - Merry Christmas Mr Lawrence (piano trio version from 1996 with Jaques Morelenbaum, cello, Everton Nelson, violin) [Milan]
Here We Go Magic - Hands in the Sky [Secretly Canadian] {via Pitchfork}
Colophon - Prospect Park [flau]
3ofmillions - Glaciation [Rufus Records]
...interview with Adrian Lim-Klumpes from 3ofmillions...
3ofmillions - golden calf [hellosQuare] {played under interview}
3ofmillions - Nebuchadnezzar [Rufus Records]
3ofmillions - What Are You Gunna Do? [Rufus Records]
3ofmillions - conscription [hellosQuare]
Collarbones - Snatch [Two Bright Lakes]
Collarbones - Berlioz [Two Bright Lakes]
Collarbones - Closer [Two Bright Lakes]
youthmovie soundtrack strategies - the if works [Quickfix Recordings]
youthmovie soundtrack strategies - spooks the horse (65daysofstatic remix) [Quickfix Recordings]
matryoshka - Sink Into The Sin (remixed by world's end girlfriend) [Novel Sounds]
matryoshka - Viridian [Novel Sounds]
aus - Headphone Girl (State River Widening Remix) [Preco]
State River Widening - Crown [Vertical Form]
State River Widening - Desertesque [Vertical Form]
Networks - Ab-rah [Wonderyou]
Himuro Yoshiteru - unwind and rewind [Murder Channel] {available through his Bandcamp}
Himuro Yoshiteru - oh jesus [File Records]
Himuro Yoshiteru - i wanna show you waht i'm seeing [Murder Channel] {available through his Bandcamp}
Unuramenura - Mad Lolita [Murder Channel]
Cardopusher - Fighters Unite [Murder Channel]
Freezer - Prowler(s) [Murder Channel]
Dokkebi Q - Hardcore Cherry Bon Bon [Murder Channel]
Dokkebi Q - English Weather Boy [Murder Channel]
DJ 100mado - Side Life (Murder Channel Exclusive mix) [Murder Channel]

Listen again — ~ 171MB

Sunday, 13th of March, 2011

Playlist 13.03.11 (10:16 pm)

Tonight, I'm back from Japan, and returned just left a few days before a mindboggling disaster struck this beautiful country. The earthquake and tsunami have left thousands dead and many tens of thousands more lives affected forever. Tokyo survived incredibly well due to brilliant engineering and architecture, but nevertheless, apartments were absolutely turned upside down by the quake and its many aftershocks. Tonight and next week (at least) will feature a lot of the music I bought and was given while over there (it literally took a small suitcase to bring it all in tonight).
LISTEN AGAIN as usual via the link at the bottom.

While in Japan I go to see my friends (and one of my favourite bands in Australia) Spartak playing a couple of gigs in Tokyo, and thus a few excellent like-minded Japanese bands as well. The shows were organised by Yasuhiko Fukuzono of flau, a fantastic record label that I've known for a long time since they released Part Timer's second album. But I hadn't quite made the connection, and so when I was introduced to Yasuhiko by Shoeb I didn't quite know who he was — but he instantly said "Peter... is that Peter Hollo? We're friends on Facebook!"
I was floored. We are Facebook friends, and I hadn't even worked it out. Yasuhiko makes incredible electronic/folktronic music also as aus, and I managed to find a few albums from his back catalogue while I was over there too.

Throughout tonight's show we heard a lot of music from flau — some found in Japan's many superb record stores, and a pile give to me by the very lovely Yasuhiko.
I started with a beautiful track from Kanazu Tomoyuki, with horns/woodwinds and very sensitive piano from the artist himself, along with some electronic contributions by Yasuhiko.

Next up, the first of a number of tracks by aus — see later for more, this one sourced from the original Lang album. I've had the remix CD for some time (see the extraordinary Bracken remix below; I'll be playing something else from that next week!) and have only just now discovered what a piece of genius the original album is. Released on Preco, the label run by Osamu of the very excellent online store Linus Records.

At one of the Spartak gigs, the first support came from cuushe. She was joined by a guitarist and sax player, with the rest of the backing off laptop. The album itself features aus doing a fair bit of electronic production and processing, and some lovely songwriting in that Japanese vocal style.

el fog had a release on the moteer label and I hadn't picked up that he's Japanese. Yasuhiko passed the album on and it's brilliant and subtle - vibraphone and minimal electronica/dub.

Fragmented though the beats are on el fog's album, it's nothing compared to the nano-jazz of SJQ (Samurai Jazz Quintet). This is like Atom™ if he was a free jazz quintet on copious amounts of caffeine. Insane as only the Japanese can be.

I latched onto kangding ray's Pruitt Igoe EP last year because of the Ben Frost remix, and knew I had to find his earlier material. In Kyoto I found two excellent record stores — Art Rock #1 and Parallax Records, the latter of which had not only two walls of contemporary classical, sound-art and classic musique concrète, but also impressive back catalogue of raster-noton, Mego and other labels. PLUS heaps of Japanese labels and experimental artists, and nicely-curated electronica and postrock sections.
As you can see from tonight's playlist, the kangding ray lived up to all expectations.

Quick jump to a new track which appeared on the internets just after I got back. The new Prefuse 73 will involve some impressive guests, among them Shara Worden aka My Brightest Diamond, who turns everything she touches to gold (or is it diamond?) Beautiful work.
Apparently the late, lamented Trish Keenan from Broadcast also appears on the album, and it's embarrassing that it was only after hear untimely death that I sought out Broadcast past the (many) compilation appearances I had from them. A couple of songs exhibit their ear for perfect pop as well as their love of analogue synths and live drums that somehow sound simultaneously very contemporary and very retro.

Also perhaps retro are Belgian indie-postrockers Bed. Their second album, Spacebox, was a masterpiece of post-Talk Talk songwriting. I had heard the follow-up was a lot more upbeat, but thought I'd give it a go anyway. The songs are just as great, fortunately, and the ony I chose tonight was as close to the earlier sound as it gets.
I was reminded of the sound of the latest ensemble album, one of my favourite releases of the year so far, which carries Olivier Alary from his early incarnation as glitchy electronic artist (accompanied by female vocals) to European indie/postrock songwriter. The skittery aus track I followed with harkens back a little to the early days of ensemble.
Then we have something almost drill'n'bassy from Lang, and the famous remix by Bracken.

It turns out that Chris Adams of Bracken has been writing some new material under yet another alias, this time a collaboration with Andrew Jonson, who played with Chris in Hood for some time, and went on to form The Remote Viewer, who run the excellent moteer label. On Fell are set to release a series of three untitled 7"s on Moteer, and the first dropped with no warning just before I left for Japan. It was waiting for me, courtesy of Norman Records, when I arrived home. It's definitely a blend of Bracken and The Remote Viewer, and I hope I'll be able to hear it in a better format than flimsy (albeit pretty) vinyl eventually.

Japan is famous for its exclusive releases, made available because (I believe) the Japanese tax on CDs makes it frequently cheaper to import releases than buy them locally. Thus bonus tracks and discs to make the local releases more attractive. On my very first day in Kyoto, at the aforementioned Art Rock #1, I found a Japanese version of the second album by vitaminsforyou, with an entire bonus disc of material I'd never heard. Exquisite indie/folktronica — shame his last album was woeful techno-pop.

Finally we pop back to Sydney for an important event that's happening on this Wednesday (March 16th) at the Red Rattler in Marrickville. Edwin Montgomery will be performing a live re-scoring of Werner Herzog's classic experimental movie Fata Morgana. He kindly sent me the recording already, and it's as cinematic as ever — multi-tracked strings, lonely guitar, possibly field recordings. Should be a beautiful night.
In between, something equally epic from the new Kronos Quartet album, in collaboration with two insane Fins: Kimmo Pohjonen and Samuli Kosminen. Accordion and electronics rub up against dramatic strings; it's typical Kronos and works a treat.

Second-last segment features Ukrainian ambient/experimental artist Andrey Kiritchenko on Japan's spekk label, with the self-effacingly touching album Mysterrious. Eschewing most of his computer processing in favour of bare piano, guitar, field recordings and other instruments, along with two very fine guest drummers on some tracks, Kiritchenko creates a sound-world evocative of naïveté but without being precious or folksy. It's quite lovely and is worth frequently returning to.
In between, Colleen's entry into the Mort Aux Vaches series has her playig live in between her music box sampling stage and her live performance (with loop pedals) stage. Raw and beautiful.

And just quickly, the one disc from Boredoms that I'd been looking for for some years; EY∃'s remixes of Vision Creation Newsun. FOUND in Shimokitazawa, and I'll probably play another track next week. This one has no beats, just scintillating sped-up guitars (pretty much).

Finally, I didn't get a chance tonight to get through all the great Japanese dubstep and breakcore I picked up, so two tracks from the 2CD compilation Mosaic - Volume One on dBridge's Exit Records. It's an unusual drum'n'bass compilation, fusing dubstep and minimal techno aesthetics with d'n'b tempos and production techniques, with some big-name dubstep artists in the mix. It makes for the most progressive-sounding drum'n'bass I've heard since Critical Music's compilations of the previous years, although Rockwell, Sabre and the like don't appear.

Dan HabarNam's track keeps it downtempo, hinting at drum'n'bass fury but never quite letting up the tension. Abstract Elements do let loose, and live up to their name. This is a pretty exciting time for dancefloor music as well as experimental music, so check it out.

Kanazu Tomoyuki - April [flau] {track title via the flau site, where English names are available, as opposed to the artwork itself (fair enough!)}
aus - Beyond The Curve [Preco]
cuushe - Simple complication [flau]
el fog - Broken [flau]
el fog - Flip and Dub [flau]
SJQ (Samurai Jazz Quintet) - qi [Headz]
kangding ray - automne fold [raster-noton]
kangding ray - downshifters [raster-noton]
kangding ray - the distance [raster-noton]
Prefuse 73 - The Only Hand To Hold (feat. Shara Worden) [Warp] {via Stereogum}
Broadcast - Come On Let's Go [Warp]
Broadcast - Message From Home [Warp]
Bed - memories of you [Ici D'Ailleurs]
ensemble - Envies d'Avalanches [FatCat]
aus - IHI w/ Takafumi Tsuchiya feat. cokiyu [flau]
aus - Headphone Girl [Preco]
aus - Moraine (Bracken remix) [Preco]
On Fell - Untitled A [Moteer]
vitaminsforyou feat. snailhouse - Luxury and Hope [intr_version/Moor Works]
vitaminsforyou - Nothing Never Is (In Two Parts) [intr_version/Moor Works]
Edwin Montgomery - Aeroplanes Landing [self-released]
Kronos Quartet/Kimmo Pohjonen/Samuli Kosminen - Plasma [ondine]
Edwin Montgomery - Waterfalls/Flying [self-released]
Andrey Kiritchenko - sparkling early mornings [spekk]
colleen - the cello song [staalplaat]
Andrey Kiritchenko - unexpected raylets [spekk]
Boredoms (Vision Recreation by EY∃) - 77 [Warner Music Japan]
Dan HabarNam - Nu Este Roz [Exit Records]
Abstract Elements - Essence of Time [Exit Records]

Listen again — ~ 174MB

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Monday, 7th of March, 2011

Playlist 06.03.11 - Stuart Buchanan fill-in (4:44 pm)

Stuart Buchanan, Mr New Weird Australia, kindly stepped in to do 3 hours of "New Weird Everywhere" while I was flying back from Japan last night. Here's his awesome selection:

INCH TIME Of Times Past (Icarus Wow & Flutter Mix)
GUERRE Death Drone
LAUREL HALO Metal Confession (Oneohtrix Point Never Edit)
ONEOHTRIX POINT NEVER Returnal (Antony's Vocal Version)
WILDBIRDS & PEACEDRUMS Bleed Like There Was No Other Flood
PRINCE RAMA Om Mane Padme Hum
DRO CAREY Venus Knock
FOREST SWORDS Rattling Cage (Dro Carey 'Neon Hundrat' Mix)
KEMIALLISET YSTAVAT Lyon hantani vetoa, taalla oh asken joku
KRIS KEOGH Above Paris, With Stars In Our Eyes
PALE SKETCHER Wash It All Away (King Midas Sound Remix)
DEMDIKE STARE Hashhashin Chant
BALAM ACAB Regret Making Mistakes
CAMRYN ROTHENBURY Schrodinger's Pet Hate
SHIGETO Sacrifical (Om Unit Remix)
ZS Concert Black (Ecstatic Sunshine Remix)
GRASSLUNG Feeding Your Vanity
SAVAGES Wildflowers
PINK PRIEST Vultures Circling Weird Carcasses
PARAGUS Wishful Thinking
WORNG Freitag
MEMORYHOUSE Lately (Deuxieme)
GATE Trees
GOLDMUND Turquoise Hexagon Sun
ATELECINE It's All Write
INDIGNANT SENILITY Plays Wagner (Part Four)

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