• Venetian Snares - Pink+Green

    Reviewed by Boomkat

    <b> Venetian Snares </b> - Pink+Green

    Now available on vinyl - on Planet Mu! Never one to rest on his laurels, Aaron Funk moves closer yet to the almighty edit in the sky on the psychodelic happy hardcore rave beast 'Pink + Green'. Still refusing to drop the BPM below 200, Venetian Snares is intent on frying our little heads with his brutallist rave visions, with title track 'Pink + Green' demanding some Russian gymnast style contortionist movements from those who dare step to it. Swinging a novelty
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  • Neil Landstrumm - Restaurant Of Assassins

    Reviewed by Hot Press

    Neil Landstrumm - Restaurant Of Assassins

    There’s a very fine line between genius and lunacy, but Scottish producer in New York Neil Landstrumm knows where the border lies, and his latest album pokes fun at the crazies from a safe distance. From the album opener, the Chicago house bass meets cut-up hip hop attitude and hardcore sirens of ‘Kid’s Wake Up’, it’s clear that he is intent on having a laugh with electronic music’s ‘rules’. It’s no surprise that he combines 90’s bleep bass low
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  • Neil Landstrumm - Restaurant Of Assassins

    Reviewed by iDJ

    Neil Landstrumm - Restaurant Of Assassins

    Techno stalwart Neil Landstrumm has shifted musical emphasis quite considerably on this Planet Mu release. Always one of the more open minded techno producers he indulges his whims more than ever here to create a sashaying beat-feast that shapes techno, house, old skool rave, acid, grime dubstep and hardcore into a right proper mash-up. Opener ‘Kid’s Wake Up’ lets you know Landstrumm has plans beyond the ordinary; the 808 bass, scratches, beats ‘n’ bleeps,
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  • Neil Landstrumm - Restaurant Of Assassins

    Reviewed by Mixmag

    Neil Landstrumm - Restaurant Of Assassins

    Warehouse techno promoter and producer Neil Landstrumm is a rave veteran. Now, fired up by grime and dubstep’s ‘chest bass’, he’s returned to the bleep’n’bass rave sounds that started it all. His soundsystem smashing production, together with a shot of 2007’s dubstep and grime wobble, mean that despite the vintage sound of the dusty breakbeats, rave signal bleeps and raga snippets, the tracks work with sheer headstrong dancefloor immediacy. With a whole
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