• FaltyDL You Stand Uncertain

    FaltyDL - You Stand Uncertain

    Reviewed by Javier Blánquez Source: (Playground)

    <b> FaltyDL </b> - You Stand Uncertain

    Two years ago, Drew Lustman was simply a producer unknown to almost everyone who released an album, without warning of what he was about to unleash, on the best electronic label of the past decade. “Love Is A Liability” (Planet Mu, 2009) was a cocktail of breaks, meticulous IDM and an erotic drive taken from gold-plated British 2step, polished until it shines more than the midday sun. Before that, his musical perspectives were even more ill-fated: he hardly had
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  • FaltyDL – You Stand Uncertain

    FaltyDL - You Stand Uncertain

    Reviewed by Adam Lacey Source: (I heart AU)

    <b> FaltyDL </b> - You Stand Uncertain

    New York producer Drew Lustman has gone on record saying he “lost his mind” on this, his second LP. If he did, then may all our mental breakdowns sound as assured as You Stand Uncertain. There are a multitude of influences here, from skittery garage to Aphex, Luke Vibert, Zomby… you name it.

    Opener ‘Gospel of Opal’ features Anneka on vocals and takes you on a hazy dance trip with a dizzying beat and washing synths in the background. ‘Open Space’
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  • FALTYDL – YOU STAND UNCERTAIN

    FaltyDL - You Stand Uncertain

    Reviewed by Stoyan Source: (Panica Online)

    <b> FaltyDL </b> - You Stand Uncertain

    We were gone for three weeks. We know, it happens. The good news, however, is that today I have the honor of presenting to you, after a long wait by me, the second album by FaltyDL – You Stand Uncertain.

    The story of the beginning of the partnership between Drew Lustman and Planet Mu is one of the rather unbelievable things in electronic music, still the debut ‘Love is a Liability’ from 2009, as well as the EPs such as ‘Endeavour’ and the latest
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  • FaltyDL You Stand Uncertain

    FaltyDL - You Stand Uncertain

    Reviewed by unknown Source: (Sputnik Music)

    <b> FaltyDL </b> - You Stand Uncertain

    Rewind the clocks back fifteen years or so and the electronic dance world was a completely different story compared to the club riots of today. Did you know, dear reader, that there used to be albums literally every week, from artists as diverse as The Chemical Brothers, The Orb, Underworld and Klute? We weren't subjected to the likes of 12' releases, double A-sides and a constant stream of EPs, because that's never what we wanted. And the reason being is that club
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