• Luke Vibert - Chicago,Detroit,Redruth

    Reviewed by Total Music Magazine

    <b> Luke Vibert </b> - Chicago,Detroit,Redruth

    The latest release by prolific electronic mentalist Luke Vibert (who also records as Wagon Christ and Plug, amongst other pseudonyms) for Mike Paradinas' Planet Mu label. Vibert is one of the holy triumvirate of ‘90s UK dance producers (alongside Squarepusher and Aphex Twin) renowned for his eclectic mix of drum 'n' bass, breaks, trip hop, acid, in fact anything that damn well takes his fancy. If Mr D. James is noted for his love of dissonance and
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  • The Gasman - Audiogold

    Reviewed by Subba Culcha

    <b> The Gasman </b> - Audiogold

    The Gasman is Portsmouth-based producer Christopher Reeves. Armed only with a knackered PC and a head full of ideas, he has been pumping out records through Planet Mu and various other labels since 2003. His latest offering, Audiogold may be titled audaciously but with an eclectic array of samples and a deep admiration for old school dance music he’s made sure his money is where his mouth is.


    Listening to Audiogold, it’s clear straight
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  • 5/5

    Frog Pocket - Come On Primates Show Your Teeth!

    Reviewed by Subba Culcha

    <b> Frog Pocket </b> - Come On Primates Show Your Teeth!

    Firstly, no; listen to me – if there’s one thing I won’t do it’s to come on primates. Now I’m as broadminded as the next man, if you’re standing next to Alastair Darling anyway, and I simply won’t do it, I tell you. It’s a filthy practice. I wouldn’t even do that for my doctor. Honestly, I haven’t been this incandescent with rage since those dirty monkeys in Dexy’s Midnight Runners tried to insist I come on Eileen. I mean I
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  • Frog Pocket - Come On Primates Show Your Teeth!

    Reviewed by Boomkat

    <b> Frog Pocket </b> - Come On Primates Show Your Teeth!

    The first thing that grabs you about this release is the dancing wicker man on the sleeve, looking like it might be a still from some long lost disco-themed sequel to the classic Brit horror movie. That sort of tongue-in-cheek creepiness pervades Come On Primates. It's an album that draws on both rough, folksy templates and the electronic arsenal you'd expect from Frog Pocket's John Charles Wilson. After the jagged electroacoustics of 'Mull Fhuar' the
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