• Bizzy B - Science EP Volumes III + IV

    Reviewed by boomkat (www.boomkat.com)

    <b> Bizzy B </b> - Science EP Volumes III + IV

    Another legend unearthed, Planet Mu follow up the blistering Remarc set with this ace doublepack from Bizzy B (Brain/Joker/Sub Base/Whitehouse) - a pioneer of junglist raves and hardcore pirate radio (Centerforce, Fantasy, Kool fm, Conflict). He's been releasing records since '91 and set up one of the most influential Hardcore/Jungle labels "Brain" which also released the debut material of Peshay , Zinc, and Marc Caro (Technical Itch) among others. The Science ep
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  • Bizzy B - Science EP Volumes III + IV

    Reviewed by Dan Collins (cyclicdefrost.com)

    <b> Bizzy B </b> - Science EP Volumes III + IV

    Being quite the fan of the early jungle sound it often pains me to dig out a few dusty records only to find that for one reason or another, they haven’t quite survived the test of time. A recent spate of roughneck jungle releases, coupled with modern production and a fresh pressing puts paid to this particular problem. Another legend unearthed, Planet Mu follow up the blistering Remarc set with this ace 10” double pack from Bizzy B (Brain/Joker/Sub
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  • Bizzy B - Science EP Vol IV

    Reviewed by 'L' from knowledge mag (www.knowledgemag.co.uk)

    Bizzy B - Science EP Vol IV

    No jungle collection is complete without a Bizzy B record or two, and over a decade on from the release of the first two 'Science' EPs on White House he provides us with volume three. Included is a rigourous rework of the classic '16 Track Ting' as well as the Andy C-spun 'Darkside', and rather than being uncompromisingly experimental this EP just goes to show how floor-friendly such roughneck break-chopping can be.

  • Exile - Pro Agonist

    Reviewed by Alastair Lee (www.bbc.co.uk/dna/collective)

    <b> Exile </b> - Pro Agonist

    Virtuoso hardcore.
    If you’re the kind of listener who likes to push your stereo to the limits, not to mention the patience of the neighbours, then you’ve struck gold with Exile. This sort of thing makes non-believers shake their heads in disbelief whilst muttering about “the kids of today”. Tearing 160bpm breaks, sliced to ribbons and spat in your face with distorted synth bass and menacing undercurrents. It’s feisty alright, but it’s not raw thuggery
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