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Chicago / Detroit


Kai Alce & Azulu Phantom
Power Thru PT.3 (ReRubs)

Maxi Single & EP
Out: 04-12-2008
Regular Price
Discount 10%
Discount 10%
MP3 (320 kbit)  –  WAV    +ASD

What we say

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DJ Comments (15)

Till Von Sein

rerub instrumental is superb! totally up my straße

Magazine - Tsugi Mag

Tx for this, really liked

Sebo K

i love this release!

Blog - Randomcircuits.com

Nice Detroit inspired tracks, great vocals and soothing deep beats. I prefer the classic sax mix & the broke down dub, I can see all the records getting played right from the deeper Detroit heads to the more soulful house cats.

Nick Curly

amazing house release..really love it! will chart it, too.

DJ Deep

excellent 12"


love it


dope dope dope!


de luxe ! just beautifull !

Michael Rütten

not really into the vocals...prayers....but the KZR ReRub INSTRUMENATL is great!




this is double heavy! love it to bits. all mixes are spot on but i reckon the sax mix will be my pick for club plays.

Laurent Garnier

this is superb
i loooooOOOOOve it
Full support everywhere

Hausmann C

Amazing Deehouse Record. Brilliant tracks with a spiritual attitude
and really good vocalis

Todd Burns

It's hard to decipher the electronic music sound of Atlanta that Kai Alcé claims in his work for his own NDATL Muzik imprint. To these ears, the only bleeps worth noting recently from ATL have been the ones squirted out of the drum machines of guys named Birdman and Lil' Jon. But as Southern hip-hop continues its downturn, perhaps it's time for a new Southern sound to rise again, one that humanizes Atlanta's crude robotic sexuality with an old-school Detroit smoothness.

That's what I hear at least in these re-rerubs of Alce's "Power Thru Pt 3" collaboration with Azulu Phantom. KZR—an alias for Alce—takes over the first two pieces of this digital-only release, luxuriating for a collective 14 minutes of instrumental and vocal versions of the track in the sublime power of a two-chord keyboard riff. Things get even more spare with the Original Broke Down Dub—as you might expect from the name—with Phantom taking center stage, but it's Mush's Classic Sax Mix that stars.

The French producer is exacting where Alce's other mixes are loose, urgent where Alce is laidback. It's a mix that sounds little different from the KZR re-rubs element-wise, but Mush bulks up the bassline and the smooth jazz saxophone works wonders (believe it or not). It's eight minutes of bliss that doesn't exactly get me any further towards understanding what Atlanta has to do with it, but has me in thrall nonetheless.
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