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Techno

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Einzelkind
La fiebre Del loco EP
Kindisch

Maxi Single & EP
kindisch009
Out: 04-08-2007
 
Regular Price
Discount 19%
Discount 19%
€4.17
€0.83
€5.97
€1.19
 
MP3 (320 kbit)  –  WAV    +ASD

What we say

Arno Volker and Miguel Ayala, aka EINZELKIND, first came to prominence when they supplied the track ‘Drop 74′ to Get Physical’s Full Body Workout Vol. 2 compilation in 2005. Since then, they
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Arno Volker and Miguel Ayala, aka EINZELKIND, first came to prominence when they supplied the track ‘Drop 74′ to Get Physical’s Full Body Workout Vol. 2 compilation in 2005. Since then, they’ve cemented their reputation as an extraordinarily talented production team, thanks to the Introduction and Pay 2 Play EPs on Physical’s experimental offshoot Kindisch and, most recently, the ‘Meat is Murder’ 12″ on Physical proper.Einzelkind started out making drum&bass music under the pseudonym Chopper, but it is as Einzelkind that they have really found their signature 4x4 sound; with ‘La Fiebre del Loco’, their second 12″ for the Kindisch, this sound has matured into something truly innovative and spellbinding..B1 ‘La Fiebre Del Loco’ is a more psychedelic affair. Sampled background voices and an almost tribal conga rhythm set the scene, drawing the listener in without offering any easy release. Einzelkind drop groovy, chopped-up piano chords and ease a super-deep bassline beneath. A trebly synth line is tweaked, first up, then down, to really work the floor, while the incessant, shuffling drum tattoo never lets up. This is trippy house music that manages to reference the past whilst being firmly rooted in the present, and looking to the future. B-1 ‘Maferefumeco’ is a deep, minimal builder, with a formidable bass drum thump and warped but refined techno-funk bassline. Tight percussion and key stabs step up the drama before a crisp snare sound and dubbed-out percussion effects are worked into the mix. Subtle drum edits and sustained synth notes add to the intensity, while the taut, crystalline rhythm steers the track into gloriously tracky, club-rocking waters. B2 Paperboy is harder to place, and all the better for it. It begins with intoxicating bass and tabla interplay, laying the foundation for spidery arpeggios which rise in pitch until the tension is almost unbearable.
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