• iTAL tEK - Midnight Colour

    Ital Tek - Midnight Colour

    Reviewed by Matt Fernell Source: (The Silent Ballet)

    <b> Ital Tek </b> - Midnight Colour

    Ever since its inception, Planet Mu has been a wickedly sinister and terrifying place: a world inhabited by intelligent maniacs wielding aural weapons of startling power and troubling menace. Take Venetian Snares as a prime example. For many years a stalwart of the Mu roster, Aaron Funk has produced some of the most truly worrying music of the last decade. Whether it be the majestic genius of the pigeon-inspired Rossz Csillag Alatt Szuletett, or the all-round
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  • ITAL TEK: Midnight Colour (Planet Mu)

    Ital Tek - Midnight Colour

    Reviewed by themilkman Source: (The Milk Factory)

    <b> Ital Tek </b> - Midnight Colour

    Dubstep and garage may have originated from London, but both genres have long since expended outside the boundaries of the British capital to be re-interpreted by music producers across the land and beyond. One such artist is Brighton-based Alan Myson, who, under the Ital Tek banner, has been refining a particular form of dubstep through various EPs and a debut album, Cyclical, released primarily on Planet Mu.

    Two years on from Cyclical, Midnight Colour
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  • iTAL tEK Midnight Colour

    Ital Tek - Midnight Colour

    Reviewed by Rory Gibb Source: (Drowned in Sound)

    <b> Ital Tek </b> - Midnight Colour

    Brighton’s Ital Tek peddles a similar line in hyperchromatic dubstep variations as his sorta-contemporaries in Bristol, Joker, Gemmy and Guido. Only ‘sorta’ because although there are undoubtedly similarities in end product – all possessed of a convincingly colourful sheen that gradually seems to soak into the music’s very fabric – Ital Tek’s vision feels more deeply considered. His nocturnal moodiness and tendency towards subtle exploration betray a
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  • Ital Tek Midnight Colour

    Ital Tek - Midnight Colour

    Reviewed by Andrew Ryce Source: (130 BPM)

    <b> Ital Tek </b> - Midnight Colour

    There are always some artist that just kind of fall between the cracks, regardless of the quality of their music. Some deservedly so, others merely because of circumstance. Brighton dubstep producer Ital Tek (born Alan Myson) might be seen as unfairly falling victim to this, more for his effortless blending of styles than anything else. Often described as electronica-infused dubstep or something similarly stupid, his music – since signing to Planet Mu, anyway –
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