• Remarc - Unreleased dubs 94-96 - Planet Mu

    Remarc - Unreleased Dubs '94-'96

    Reviewed by AA (playlouder.com)

    Remarc - Unreleased Dubs '94-'96

    I'm easily excited, but a CD with a dope gold graff styled tag on it with a sticker that says "a collection of never-before-heard dubplates of the most rinsing jungle from back in the day, by the Amen break's greatest practitioner," well that's gonna get my ass tingling. This CD is so fun they should prescribe it to miserable fucks instead of that gut rotting Prozac bullshit. Really good jungle could save the world, man. This is even more rinsing than I hoped. No
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  • REMARC, Unreleased Dubs 94-96

    Remarc - Unreleased Dubs '94-'96

    Remarc - Unreleased Dubs '94-'96


    The Sound Murderer once again comes absolutely correct with this compilation of unreleased dubplates, I will say now this is a release that’s had us smiling all week with its deliciously warm old school strings mangled in with the fiercest, most robust Amen breaks the jungle scene delivered almost 10 years ago. “Unreleased Dubs” features 12 tracks of jungle ruffige, Amen breaks galore, super loud 12” pressings and killer bass lines to boot. Open up
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  • Remarc - 'Unreleased Dubs 94 - 96'

    Remarc - Unreleased Dubs '94-'96

    Remarc - Unreleased Dubs '94-'96

    Unsung hero of jungle, 'Amen' break pioneer and all round good egg, Remarc tore the likes of Roast, AWOL and Thunder & Joy apart with his pure junglism in the Nineties; now he's back to tell us all about it. Following the success of last year's 'Sound Murderer', which saw m-ziq, aka Mike Paradinas, select some of his ruder moments, this latest offering concentrates on Remarc's earlier, previously unreleased tracks. And it's about time, too - some of these beauties
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  • album: remarc

    Remarc - Sound Murderer

    Reviewed by anil 'bad bwoy' bawa (absorb.org)

    <b> Remarc </b> - Sound Murderer

    the nineties saw an unprecedented phase in the evolution of rhythm, brought on by the hedonistic pairing of technology and drugs. jungle was the death of rave; the intensification of snare/kick/hi-hat to levels that threatened to override synaptic pathways, erupt into cataclysmic chaos. rhythmn taken to a place unimaginable before personal computing. in an unlikely marriage of amphetamine rush and skunk paranoia, its anxious, restless sound both bruised and shook the
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