• Recommendation #71 [Fabric 60 - Dave Clarke]

    17 oct. 2011, 22h19m

    "It is a sonic journey man... don't you hate that?! I wanted to have a gothic and bass heavy start that represented the sonic characteristics that Room 2 is capable of handling. I also wanted it to have some real electro, as fabric is one place that can truly appreciate that. It's all pretty dark though and I think it represents the edgier side of club music that you only get to hear in clubs that care."

    From the opening tonal throb of Raudive’s (aka Oliver Ho) ‘Shiver’ to the dark and gothic underbelly of Crotaphytus ‘Cnemidophorus Sexlineatus (The Mr. Pauli Monster Bass Guitar Remix)’ and the IDM crunch of Tommy Four Seven’s’ Armed 3’ Clarke makes his futurist intentions clear. With new electronic exponents like Scape One, Exzakt, Sync 24, Heliopause and Dynarec, Clarke brings the electro outsiders under the microscope whilst the dark acid house of Cristiano Balducci’s ‘Pride’ keeps the Chicago 303 flame burning brightly. We then get a taste of the new sound of Detroit as Marc Romboy vs. Paris The Black Fu get remixed by Kenny Larkin and Ray 7 & Malik Alston’s ‘I.D.F.D.F.I.’ bumps and grinds to a new Motor City beat. Of course when DC is behind the decks, you’re never far away from some blitzkrieg techno and Stephane Signore’s ‘Sacrifice (Radical G - 2k11 Edit)’ delivers them album’s central speaker shredding peak before Gesaffelstein’s ‘Aufstand’ takes us well and truly into the section marked electro.

    Finally Dave Clarke takes us into the dark hinterland, a grey area where electro, electronica and techno meet as Clatterbox and w1b0 do battle for beats supremacy before the cinematic vision of Baz Reznik’s ‘The Attic’ closes the show with a macabre death dance of slowed down beats and atmospheric emotion.

    Fabric 60 - Dave Clarke

    1. Raudive - Shiver (1:44)
    2. Crotaphytus - Cnemidophorus Sexlineatus (The Mr. Pauli Monster Bass Guitar remix) (4:08)
    3. Tommy Four Seven - Armed 3 (4:21)
    4. Marc Romboy vs. Paris the Black Fu - Dark n Lovely (Kenny Larkin remix) (5:19)
    5. Ray 7 & Malik Alston - I.D.F.D.F.I. (3:06)
    6. Christiano Balducci - Pride (6:08)
    7. Cute Heels - Silence Complot (4:38)
    8. Stephane Signore - Sacrifice (Radical G - 2k11 edit) (4:04)
    9. Gesaffelstein - Aufstand (5:11)
    10. Scape One - Time Falls (Dynarec remix) (4:16)
    11. Exzakt - Clarity (Lethal Agent remix) (4:15)
    12. Sync 24 - We Rock Non-Stop (Heuristic Audio remix) (4:14)
    13. Heliopause - Destination Planet Earth (4:02)
    14. Dez Williams - Foreign Object (3:34)
    15. Clatterbox - Coolicon (2:39)
    16. w1b0 - Alternate Sequence (5:50)
    17. Baz Reznik - The Attic (5:29)

  • Recommendation #70 [Tycho - Dive]

    3 oct. 2011, 17h04m

    While his formative years were spent listening to everything from Yes to Photek, Scott Hansen didn’t get his hands on an actual guitar or drum machine until he left his native Sacramento for San Francisco in 1995. “Encountering this whole new world at 20 years old was a profound experience,” says Hansen, better known by his musical pseudonym Tycho and as the graphic artist ISO50. “At the time, I was just learning the processes of design and music; both felt very similar, and have flowed back and forth for me ever since.”

    As seamless as his two creative outlets have been, nearly a decade passed before the release of Hansen’s first proper Tycho LP, Sunrise Projector (later expanded and reissued under the title Past Is Prologue). And while three striking singles have emerged since then, the sum of all those sepia-toned parts is nowhere near the double-exposed soundscapes of Dive. The product of a prolonged break from IS050’s design work and blog, it pays tribute to Tycho’s prismatic past (the dense, guitar-guided turning points of “Daydream” and “Adrift”) but spends most of its time pointing to the project’s not-so-distant future.

    That can mean any number of things, really, from the halcyon hooks and hopeful horizons of “A Walk” to the expansive, wildly expressive tone poetry of the title track, an eight-minute epic that unfolds like a compressed concept album. Or at the very least, a restless vision of prog-rock—one that’s been coated in neon colors and filtered through a thick piece of blotter paper. And then there’s “Elegy,” a spare curtain closer that pairs a vulnerable crescendo with a fitting bridge to future works.

    And with that, Dive establishes its position as the most diverse musical statement of Hansen’s multi-medium career; the point where his skills as a performer finally catch up with his vaporized vision of a world that doesn’t belong to any particular time or place.

    “Nostalgia is a common thread in my work,” says Hansen, “but this album wasn’t driven by that idea. I see these songs as artifacts from a future which might have more in common with our past than our present.”

    Tycho - Dive

    1. Tycho - A Walk (5:16)
    2. Tycho - Hours (5:44)
    3. Tycho - Daydream (5:34)
    4. Tycho - Dive (8:19)
    5. Tycho - Coastal Brake (5:34)
    6. Tycho - Ascension (4:24)
    7. Tycho - Melanine (2:53)
    8. Tycho - Adrift (6:02)
    9. Tycho - Epigram (2:28)
    10. Tycho - Elegy (4:23)

  • Recommendation #69 [M83 - Hurry Up, We're Dreaming]

    8 sept. 2011, 12h24m

    I'm not glad that this double album from Anthony Gonzalez, who spent the better part of three years working on new album, has leaked on the internet. The new M83 album sounds incredible, so i will definitely buy LP.

    1. M83 - Intro (ft Zola Jesus) (5:17)
    2. M83 - Midnight City (4:02)
    3. M83 - Reunion (3:58)
    4. M83 - Where the Boats Go (1:43)
    5. M83 - Wait (5:42)
    6. M83 - Raconte-moi une histoire (4:07)
    7. M83 - Train to Pluton (1:16)
    8. M83 - Claudia Lewis (4:33)
    9. M83 - This Bright Flash (2:21)
    10. M83 - When Will You Come Home ? (1:26)
    11. M83 - Soon, My Friend (3:15)
    12. M83 - My Tears Are Becoming a Sea (2:31)
    13. M83 - New Map (4:21)
    14. M83 - OK Pal (3:58)
    15. M83 - Another Wave from You (1:55)
    16. M83 - Splendor (5:06)
    17. M83 - Year One, One UFO (3:21)
    18. M83 - Fountains (1:19)
    19. M83 - Steve McQueen (3:49)
    20. M83 - Echoes of Mine (3:38)
    21. M83 - Klaus I Love You (1:49)
    22. M83 - Outro (2:59)

  • Recommendation #68 [Digitalism - I Love You, Dude]

    1 juin 2011, 21h30m

    With a new album ready to drop on June 21st, Digitalism is back in action with their latest record I Love You, Dude, following up 2007’s Idealism, an album described by Pitchfork as solidifying the Hamburg team as “the artists probably most dedicated of all to the idea of merging rock and electronic dance music” out of all their contemporaries aiming to get the indie rock kids on the dancefloor. If you were at a party at any point in the year that album dropped, you are familiar with Digitalism’s tunes as they were blasted out of every home stereo and club soundsystem across the globe from here to Australia.

    Music lovers from an early age, Jens Moelle and Ismail ‘Isi’ Tuefekci worked in music before they were propelled into the limelight. They came together when Jens, working afternoons in Hamburg’s Underground Solution record shop, became friends with Isi, who worked at a vinyl distributor. The two quickly bonded over their love of vinyl and became a DJ tag team. They were soon using early CD-writers to burn their own edits, and in jokey tribute to Bob Sinclar’s Africanism All Stars project and to their own love of electronic dance music, they scribbled the word ‘Digitalism’ on the CDs to identify them for playing out. A band was born and their 2005 tune “Zdarlight” put them on the radar of a new network of young DJs across the globe pushing club culture in a heady rock direction.

    Soon they’d honed a live show that became hugely in demand and took them all over the world, with firing tunes such as “Jupiter Room” and “Pogo” backing up the hype alongside remixes for Depeche Mode and Daft Punk. They toured the Idealism album for a couple of years and then went to ground, cutting back to a few DJ dates a month so they could concentrate on crafting I Love You, Dude in their Hamburg bunker studio. The new album further serves their aim of getting everyone to dance with 10 tracks each of with their own vibrant identity, this is the sound of a band welding dancefloor pugilism onto crafted sonic sculpture. The band set the bar high for themselves, featuring tracks like “Forrest Gump,” co-written with Strokes frontman Julian Casablancas, “Circles,” with its Who-ish keyboard and apparently existential lyrics, and stand out track “2 Hearts,” a curveball of a pop song.

    Digitalism - I Love You, Dude

    1. Digitalism - Stratosphere (3:00)
    2. Digitalism - 2 Hearts (3:54)
    3. Digitalism - Circles (3:45)
    4. Digitalism - Blitz (4:15)
    5. Digitalism - Forrest Gump (3:33)
    6. Digitalism - Reeperbahn (3:51)
    7. Digitalism - Antibiotics (3:58)
    8. Digitalism - Just Gazin' (3:26)
    9. Digitalism - Miami Showdown (3:26)
    10. Digitalism - Encore (4:14)

  • Recommendation #67 [The Flashbulb - Arboreal]

    24 mars 2011, 9h32m

    I dont know how I miss this one.

    The disparate parts gather steam from a lull in unison, defying the smooth surrounding ambience that remains black and motionless. Each piece of the entity has its own, singular task, but is astutely concentrated on achieving the same goal. Orchestrated and efficient, a diverse array of sinewy, soft spots, tightly wound, repetitive forces, and even the more cantankerous components play their own integral role in executing the task at hand. Once started, like a machine it can’t stop. Yes, energy darts in and vanishes away without notice, crescendos rise and fall with the volatility of a summertime thunderstorm, but all the while the entity refuses to come to a halt. Seamless transitions from blazing, wrecking-ball-like moments to passive, atmospheric blanketing give life to a product with more diversity than a rainforest. A force to be reckoned with, the dynamism and multiplicity of power are equally imposing. We’ve been here before, this feels natural, the parts seem to remind you without hesitation as steam gathers and you trudge along another mile, another minute.

    A lonesome late-night run and Arboreal: the similarities of the two are hard for me, personally, to ignore.

    As trite as the body/music metaphor may be, it’s challenging to find one more apt for Arboreal. Benn Jordan’s latest is electronica for the active listener. Long-hailed as sit-down, concentrate, absorb-with-tender-ears kind of music, Arboreal manipulates this axiom of the genre into an album teeming with life. Entrancing listeners with a diverse array of progressive guitar riffs, ambience, ragged electronica passages, acoustic guitar, and a medley of diverse beats and instruments, The Flashbulb has always kept things interesting. Arboreal is no let-down, to say the least.

    Under his moniker The Flashbulb, Jordan proves he can create sprawling and grand pieces like Kirlian Passages, or stun us all with the emotionally enveloping Soundtrack To A Vacant Life. A more focused and easily digestible effort, Arboreal flows better than Vacant Life (if that’s even possible) due to the album's fluidity and lack of restrictions in comparison to Vacant Life's more rigid guidelines. For instance, instead of presenting a desolate minimalist soundscape and asking us to feel isolation, Arboreal mixes up a cascading string movement, a little melancholy piano piece, and a choppy electronic sample simultaneously, and the outcome is more organic, perhaps, than the clear-cut emotional platitudes of Vacant Life. The transitions, once again, are holy. Jordan’s ability to create beauty from a chaotic mess of disparate elements has never been this forthright, as he weaves and bends together the many aspects of the music like an artisan. Almost identical to a body in the midst of running, with all its specialized parts working together in perfect harmony, Arboreal contorts each aspect, no matter how seemingly small, into a larger more significant purpose. Often times in The Flashbulb’s case, that goal seems to be unadulterated, stunning beauty, and Arboreal leaves this reviewer amazed at Jordan’s ability to top himself once again in this regard.

    As a whole, Arboreal couldn’t be more impressive. With enough singular moments to leave a listener slack-jawed for nearly an hour, Benn Jordan meticulously places each of them into purposeful and beautiful compositions. The directness of his latest is inspiring, each moment building upon the last, each transition, note, and sample, however small or fleeting, equally significant. As rainfall spills across the record and a particularly resonant string section grace my ears, I hesitate on which piece of the puzzle is the dominant force, the one to concentrate on, before it hits me how mistaken I am. Arboreal is just as impressive as the sprawling Kirlian Selections yet just as emotive and evocative as Vacant Life, proving that The Flashbulb has a classic up his sleeve somewhere. The sole detriment to Arboreal lies in the fact that it’s sadly young and short-lived as of now, but maybe as time cuts grooves into the record it’ll prove to be the perfect piece Jordan certainly can create.

    The Flashbulb - Arboreal

    1. The Flashbulb - Undiscovered Colors (4:17)
    2. The Flashbulb - Dragging Afloat (3:33)
    3. The Flashbulb - The Trees In Russia (3:55)
    4. The Flashbulb - We, The Dispelled (3:01)
    5. The Flashbulb - Meadow Crush (3:32)
    6. The Flashbulb - A Raw Understanding (4:55)
    7. The Flashbulb - Dread, Etched In Snow (2:16)
    8. The Flashbulb - A Million Dotted Lines (3:52)
    9. The Flashbulb - Once Weekly (3:24)
    10. The Flashbulb - Springtime In Distance (1:26)
    11. The Flashbulb - Dreaming Renewal (3:46)
    12. The Flashbulb - The Great Pumpkin Tapes (2:02)
    13. The Flashbulb - Lines Between Us (3:12)
    14. The Flashbulb - Burning The Black And White (2:59)
    15. The Flashbulb - Telescopic Memorial (4:08)
    16. The Flashbulb - Skeletons (6:30)
    17. The Flashbulb - Tomorrow Untrodden (2:08)
  • Recommendation #66 [Richard Dorfmeisters Private Collection G-Stone Master Series]

    6 mars 2011, 12h52m

    Yet another DJ compilation series? Not quite. The G-Stone Master Series features neither hot new remixes nor a compendium of club hits.

    It doesn't even provide you with a DJ mix tape for your personal stereo. Instead it lets you in on some secret all-time favorite tracks of Peter Kruder, Richard Dorfmeister and the likes. Obscure pop songs, classics and experimental instrumentals you may not have heard of - it´s all there for you to explore, to find out what´s special about these tracks and why they've come to be so important for the artistic expression of the G-Stone artists themselves. This is No. 2 in the G-Stone Master Series, more to follow.

    There is something magical about these tunes, they stay fresh with every listen. They often bring to my mind the smile of a child. Children have the ability to see things with a freshness, an ability that fades with age, but while it‘s there it has be one of the most powerful images in the universe. Hope you enjoy these classic bedroom tracks! (Richard Dorfmeister)

    Richard Dorfmeisters Private Collection G-Stone Master Series

    1. Vladimir Cosma - Promenade sentimentale (2:31)
    2. Mark Almond - New York State Of Mind Return To The City (3:07)
    3. Michael Franks - When The Cookie Jar Is Empty (5:03)
    4. Antonio Carlos Jobim - Brazil (9:35)
    5. Peter Green - Slabo Day (4:59)
    6. Santana - Aquamarine (5:29)
    7. Nick Drake - Three Hours (6:10)
    8. Erasmo Carlos Os Supernovas - Cachaca Mechanica (3:26)
    9. Michel Colombier - L`heritier (2:39)
    10. Vinicius de Moraes - Berimbau (2:34)
    11. Eugen Cicero - Prélude in E Minor Op 28 No 4 (7:02)
    12. David Essex - Rock On (Album Version) (3:16)
    13. Alan Parsons Project - Mammagamma (instr.) (3:31)
    14. The Singers Unlimited The Oscar Peterson Trio - The Shadow Of Your Smile (4:30)
    15. Kruder & Dorfmeister - AYJAY (5:33)
    16. John Lee Hooker - Harry’s Philosophy (2:44)
    17. Harry Stojka - Bau No Wos Au (2:06)

  • Recommendation #65 [Cut Copy - Zonoscope]

    16 jan. 2011, 13h37m

    Ladies and gentlemen, please welcome back Cut Copy. Ever the gracious houseguests, they're returning armed with their third and most ambitious work yet, Zonoscope.

    Zonoscope is Cut Copy boiled down to their purest form, a suite of futuristic visions built upon primal rhythm tracks. It is their most immediate work to date but also their most sonically exquisite. Album track "Take Me Over" perfectly encapsulates this, its chiming highlife guitars bouncing around tropical percussion reminiscent of an island holiday in a pop song.

    Zonoscope was dreamt in the comedown of In Ghost Colours, the album which cemented Cut Copy as a global sensation. Their perpetual touring cycle saw the band headline a stage at Lollapalooza, become the first Australian act to play Colombia since INXS, have fire marshals shut down an LA performance mid-set as crowds began to buckle the seams of the Henry Fonda Theatre, and be raced to the Pitchfork Festival via police escort following a cancelled flight.

    After more than two years of exhilarating chaos, frontman Dan Whitford bunkered down at home to flesh out rough synth and vocal skeletons, before heading into the studio with the band to bring these textured grooves to life. Whitford describes the wonderland which he set out to create with Tim Hoey, Mitchell Scott and Ben Browning, "All the way along we had this weird vision of a tropical, jungle, tribal sound. A place or an idea that we wanted to reach with some of the songwriting; to explore a looping hypnotic trance and revise the whole palette of what Cut Copy was about."

    Recorded over a six month period in a warehouse space the band rented in Melbourne, and mixed in Atlanta by Ben H. Allen (Animal Collective, Gnarls Barkley, Deerhunter), Zonoscope paints a mesmerizing picture, conjured by a band at the height of their powers.

    Cut Copy - Zonoscope

    1. Cut Copy - Need You Now (6:09)
    2. Cut Copy - Take Me Over (5:50)
    3. Cut Copy - Where I'm Going (3:34)
    4. Cut Copy - Pharaohs & Pyramids (5:27)
    5. Cut Copy - Blink and You'll Miss a Revolution (4:16)
    6. Cut Copy - Strange Nostalgia for the Future (2:06)
    7. Cut Copy - This Is All We've Got (4:42)
    8. Cut Copy - Alisa (4:07)
    9. Cut Copy - Hanging Onto Every Heartbeat (4:37)
    10. Cut Copy - Corner of the Sky (5:28)
    11. Cut Copy - Sun God (15:05)

  • Recommendation #64 [Maserati - Pyramid of the Sun]

    15 nov. 2010, 16h11m

    Jerry Fuchs was a monster on the drums. It's the immediate thing you hear on Pyramid of the Sun, the new record from Athens post-psych instrumentalists Maserati. It's a furious, focused record, possibly the finest one the band has made, but it's clouded with a heartbreaking reality. After Fuchs died last year, in what can only be termed a freak accident, the remaining band members dedicated themselves to finishing Pyramid Of The Sun in his memory. It's a concise album - pithy, by Maserati standards, at 40 minutes. But it packs a pummeling punch: We Got the System to Fight the System" for instance, finds the band building in four minutes to a rousing denouement it was once lucky to find after eight. As memorial and musical statement, Pyramid is top-tiered. Rather than succumb to sadness, the band creates beauty. The closer, Bye M'Friend, Goodbye is wildly uplifting, a final farewell to a fallen friend.

    Maserati - Pyramid of the Sun

    1. Maserati - Who Can Find The Beast? (2:32)
    2. Maserati - Pyramid Of The Sun (4:35)
    3. Maserati - We Got the System to Fight the System (4:13)
    4. Maserati - They'll No More Suffer From Thirst (4:52)
    5. Maserati - Ruins (2:53)
    6. Maserati - They'll No More Suffer From Hunger (6:25)
    7. Maserati - Oaxaca (8:11)
    8. Maserati - Bye M'Friend, Goodbye (6:35)

  • Recommendation #63 [Jamiroquai - Rock Dust Light Star]

    29 oct. 2010, 22h12m

    Jamiroquai have spent their 18-year career occupying an indistinct spot in British music somewhere between almost cool and slightly naff. It has helped Jay Kay (for Jamiroquai, let’s face it, is he, plus an evolving cast of collaborators) become one of those artists whose music seems somehow fashion-proof, because it’s never been in or out of it.

    Since their mainstream emergence with number one debut Emergency On Planet Earth back in 1993, the band’s disco-friendly - sound has undergone very little makeover, and although Kay’s been somewhat laughably dubbed "the king of funk" in downmarket newspapers and regularly gushed over in upmarket Sunday supplement profiles, he has always been a little too unashamedly successful for music anoraks to embrace unreservedly. It’s easy to sneer at the man’s taste for loose cars and fast women, and smirk cynically when he gets in another tabloid-documented late night scrape; but he is still around not because of his penchant for silly hats or memorable videos, but due to undeniable songwriting ability.

    The 12 tracks here are further testament to that talent. The falsetto disco of White Knuckle Ride could as easily have been released in 1980, and Smoke and Mirrors features a honking sax that could just as easily have featured in an M People track or an Average White Band instrumental. Meanwhile, the lyric on the latter concerns someone who "wants your lovin’ tonight" – Kay walks a thin line between the classic and the clichéd, and doesn’t seem too bothered which side he strays onto. Yet if you can leave your prejudices at the door there’s much to enjoy for fans of an unaffected good time under the nearest glitterball.

    In fact it’s when he strays from familiar generic territory that he flounders. The Lighthouse Family-style gloop of single Blue Skies sounds limp and drippy, to the point where the words Wet, Wet and Wet spring to mind. Thankfully a slight sag in the middle of this album is made up for with the Blaxploitation dramatics of Hey Floyd and vintage soul smooch of Never Gonna Be Another. They have that vintage feel that makes you swear you’ve heard them before, but you don’t know where. Then you stop asking if it’s okay to like this music, because it’s a guilty pleasure minus the guilt.

    Jamiroquai - Rock Dust Light Star

    1. Jamiroquai - Rock Dust Light Star (4:40)
    2. Jamiroquai - White Knuckle Ride (3:35)
    3. Jamiroquai - Smoke and Mirrors (4:31)
    4. Jamiroquai - All Good in the Hood (3:36)
    5. Jamiroquai - Hurtin' (4:17)
    6. Jamiroquai - Blue Skies (3:52)
    7. Jamiroquai - Lifeline (4:40)
    8. Jamiroquai - She's a Fast Persuader (5:17)
    9. Jamiroquai - Two Completely Different Things (4:26)
    10. Jamiroquai - Goodbye to My Dancer (4:07)
    11. Jamiroquai - Never Gonna Be Another (4:08)
    12. Jamiroquai - Hey Floyd (5:09)

  • Recommendation #62 [Miami Horror - Illumination]

    22 oct. 2010, 16h38m

    Miami Horror is the distinctly Scarface-esque pseudonym of Melbourne DJ/producer Benjamin Plant. And while his name my conjure up images of power crazy Cuban drug overlords, 80s synth nightmares, mountains of cocaine and chainsaws revenge killings, Plant’s music couldn't be further from these rather violent connotations. Illumination is a collection of relentlessly retro sunshine . The kind of stuff you fantasise about hearing on an Ibiza beach at sunrise: bubblegum , with a shiny gloss of hipster style and an undercoat of subtly ironic crowd-pleasing.
    This is a record that wears its influences loud and proud, far more interested with impact than innovation. And, what with being the brainchild of a Melbourne bedroom producer with a crossover live band, comparisons to Cut Copy will be inescapable. So expect a raft of lazy reviews along those lines. But there are also strong links to Pnau, Felix Da Housecat and, almost obligatorily, nods to Daft Punk and New Order.

    What separates Miami Horror from most of the above is Plant’s commitment to commercialism and accessibility. In a better world this would be what pop music is: quirky quantised wonk with a squelchy bit of boogie in the bass. Big old hands-in-the-air, smile-on-your-face filter house funkphoria – blatantly cheesy (the vocals are cutting the cool/cringe line fine) but with some old school MPC/808 action, contemporary collaborators (including Neon Indian and Golden Filter) and shades of chillwave to add some chic.

    It's not all good. Illumination is a throwaway album, too lightweight to ever be truly influential or timeless. And the nursery rhyme harmonies get stuck in a cycle of saccharine, pushing the kitchometer to dangerous levels. In short, Miami Horror has created an audio sugar rush: instantly pleasurable, with a fading come down that might just leave you feeling a little hollow. But a perfect pre/post club party starter for sunny days, indulgent evenings and mornings after the night before.

    Miami Horror - Illumination

    1. Miami Horror - Infinite Canyons (2:08)
    2. Miami Horror - I Look to You (3:53)
    3. Miami Horror - Holidays (4:27)
    4. Miami Horror - Summersun (5:27)
    5. Miami Horror - Sometimes (4:13)
    6. Miami Horror - Moon Theory (4:22)
    7. Miami Horror - Echoplex (4:26)
    8. Miami Horror - Illuminated (2:56)
    9. Miami Horror - Grand Illusion (2:32)
    10. Miami Horror - Soft Light (4:53)
    11. Miami Horror - Imagination (5:08)
    12. Miami Horror - Ultraviolet (3:58)