Sonic Landscapes

An Online, Independent Radio Show from Cornell University

Episode LVIII: Japanese Psychedelia [Guest Mix by Comrade Aaron]

ash3040lpdetail

Comrade Aaron is a radical dude. Based on his last two mixes for Sonic Landscapes it’s clear that he thrives on a musical diet consisting of distorted experimentation constructed by pensive long-hairs and revolutionary leftists. His last mix explored the incredible sounds of Krautrock, which arose from the oppressive post-war divisions pervading West German culture. On this mix, Comrade Aaron has curated a selection of his favorite Japanese Psych Rock songs spanning from the late 1960s with Velvet-Underground-esque bands like Jacks to recent years, with the metal-infused jams of Boris. Much as Krautrock was associated with the German youth awakening of the late 1960’s–a movement associated with revolutionary movements such as the Red Army Faction–so is Japanese Psych Rock tied to militant youth culture, as rock musicians mingled with leftist terrorists associated with groups such as the Japanese Red Army [the group responsible for the 1972 Lod Airport massacre]. The sounds found on this mix push the boundaries in every way, resulting in a heady mixture of disillusionment and transcendentalism.

Aaron writes of this mix:

“In 1965, the Ventures unleashed their alien music onto an audience in Tokyo, unaware that they were in the midst of a miniature cultural revolution. Soon to follow was the explosion of the ‘Group Sounds’ scene, which made sensations out of bands with names like The Tigers and The Mops and caused Japanese instrument manufacturers to churn out ice-white Mosrite-knockoff guitars by the thousand. GS was massive. But dissent lay at the periphery of this meticulously stylized, tightly controlled, and entirely commercialized scene. A handful of disgruntled musicians, most bedecked entirely in black and with hair longer than was permitted by the record labels, rejected the widespread Beatle-worship and refused to bow to the west. Out of this refusal sprung the intense desolation of Jacks’s Vacant World (banned from the airwaves for nihilistic lyrical content), the ‘Total Sensory Assault’ wrought by militant Rallizes Denudés, and the dizzying jazz-rock mash-up of Masahiko Satoh’s Amalgamation, to name just a few of the countless seminal works which defined this epoch. English-language homages to Western rock gods saturated the psychedelic scene in Japan, but this mix is devoted [almost] entirely to those who sang in Japanese, who married distorted guitars to Buddhist chanting, who went beyond the Western rock paradigm and made something far richer, weirder and, in many cases, better.”

To listen to the mix, simply right click the link below and choose “download linked file,” or click to listen streaming online.

SL Episode LVIII: Japanese Psych Rock

The Playlist:

1. Naki Kyoku – Boris

2. Gatha – People

3. ジャックス – 追放の歌〜第五氷河期(ヤングタウン)

4. Lost Mother Land, Pt. 2 – Apryl Fool

5. Face 2 – Masahiko Sato and the Soundbreakers

6. Don’t Say No – Speed, Glue & Shinki

7. Strung Out Deeper Than The Night – Les Rallizes Denudes

8. In the Broken Mirror – Jacks

9. Satori Pt. III – Flower Travellin’ Band

10. Second Shomyo – People

11. Sorrow – Blues Creation

12. Vacant World – Jacks

Advertisements

Episode LVII: Saturday to Sunday [Guest Mix by Phosphene]

hunting lion, kalahari, northern cape, south africa

This week’s episode of Sonic Landscapes is brought to us by Phosphene, known to his comrades in Ithaca as Gabe Salvatierra. Phosphene, a talented DJ who I first heard spinning records a few weeks ago at a party, has curated a solid mix of some of his favorite tracks to share with us all. With this mix, Phosphene has created a soundtrack to a typical weekend night–full of energy, excitement, and the inevitable crash.

He writes of this mix:

“During the course of a typical Saturday night out, your mood and state of mind can fluctuate wildly. Your soundtrack to these different stages of the evening should follow appropriately. This mix seeks to take the listener from the start of the pregame all the way through to the wee hours of Sunday morning (and through my range of tastes at the moment as well). There’s some slower beat-driven jams from the West Coast to get you going, hip-hop infused bangers for when things really pick up, bouncier house when you just wanna dance, deeper grooves for after hours, and a few slow burners at the end when things are winding down and you’re on the pull.”

To listen to the mix, simply right click the link below and choose “download linked file,” or click to listen streaming online.

Episode LVII: Phosphene [Guest Mix]

The Playlist:

1. Losing You (Ryan Hemsworth Remix) – Mike Din
2. Yellobone (Shlohmo & 2KWTVR Remix) – Salva
3. Lock Lock Key Key – JETS
4. Hood Fantasy – Flosstradamus
5. Fumando – Clicks & Whistles
6. Drinkin & Smokin (Sinjin Hawke & Grandtheft Bootleg) – Waka Flocka
7. Twerk It – LDFD
8. Rush – Natan H
9. Be Without You – Zora Jones
10. Plush – Tiga
11. Rolling 84’s – Chaos in the CBD
12. Grand Central, Pt. 1 (Deep Into the Bowel of House) (MCDE Bassline Dub) – DJ Sprinkles
13. The Vibes (Chicago Damn Remix) – 6th Borough Project
14. Can’t See What Is Burning There – Nicolas Jaar

Phosphene: A ring or spot of light produced by pressure on the eyeball or direct stimulation of the visual system other than by light.

Episode LVI: Guest Mix by HARIM

This week’s episode of Sonic Landscapes is brought to us by DJ HARIM. This is a collection of songs meant to be listened to on either excellent headphones to fully experience the depth of sound and fascinating mixing or on a speakers system in an echoey subterranean dance club.

HARIM is an undergraduate at Cornell University, and Sonic Landscapes is excited to present his first mix for the show. With an inclination for more underground varietals, he enjoys playing music ranging from rhythmic yet soulful techno, all the way to festive, bass driven grooves. With the recent EDM explosion that has swept over America, commercial dance music has pushed techno, one of Dance’s earliest genres, into oblivion. HARIM makes it his quest and musical mission to spread techno, minimal, and deep house to the local Ithaca community and prove that it can provide great energy for a party.

On this mix you will find some of HARIM’s current favorite tracks, which includes percussive & tribal minimal techno and deep & heavy tech-house. He is currently a regular DJ at The Gates in Collegetown, and you can see him live this Saturday at Cornell Fashion Collective’s NY Fashion Week party this Saturday as well as next Thursday for Valentines Night, both at The Gates. He also frequently DJ’s at Lotus Seed Yoga Studio, where he plays smooth deep house, where he redefines both the relationship with sound and body as well as expands upon the utility of electronic music.

To hear more from HARIM and keep track of his performances [and believe us, you’re going to want to] point your browser to Harim’s facebook page or mixcloud.

To listen to the mix, simply right click the link below and choose “download linked file,” or click to listen streaming online.

Episode LVI: HARIM x Sonic Landscapes

The Playlist:

1. Hustling Peoples – Frank Roger, Terrence Terry

2. Is – Barem

3. Labbit – Glimpse

4. Overture – Shlomi Aber

5. Twenty [Clio Remix] – Thomas Schumacher

6. Brain Stew [Baby Ford Remix] – Tom Ellis

7. Empty Feet – Stephen Donaldson

8. Golly Moses – Shlomi Aber

SPREAD THE GOSPEL OF HARIM — POST THIS LINK ON FACEBOOK AND SING ITS PRAISE ON EVERY STREETCORNER

albatross

Episode LV: Thelonious Monk

20130130200151127.pdf copy

This week on Sonic Landscapes we explore selections from the catalogue of the man in the beret and sunglasses–Thelonious Monk–one of jazz’s most intriguing personalities. Monk is one of the most recorded jazz composers of all time, second only to the great Duke Ellington–a remarkable fact considering that Ellington composed more than one thousand songs, and Monk only around 70. His singular style swaggers a thin line between the revolutionary flamboyance of free jazz [see Cecil Taylor] and the more funky exuberance of hard bop [see Cannonball Adderley]. Monk also explored negative space with a curiosity unheard in more orthodox jazz composition, punctuating his expressive improvisations and songs with sometimes jarring hesitations, silences, and syncopation. Monk’s percussive and unconventional style was not embraced by all–poet and jazz critic Philip Larkin once called Monk “the elephant on the keyboard.”

Monk was born in Rocky Mount, North Carolina in 1917, but soon moved to Manhattan, where the primordial elements of jazz music–ragtime, blues, swing–were simmering. In the 1920’s, the rebellious and sensual nature of Jazz music was perfectly suited as a soundtrack for the illicit nightscape of Prohibition era America, offering a release from the tempered conservatism prevailing in law and social convention.

As the house pianist at Minton’s Playhouse in the early 1940’s, Thelonious Monk conceived the foundation of his style with the inspiration of some of his fellow musicians, a group which included Dizzy Gillespie, Charlie Parker, and later, Miles Davis. At a time when musicians practiced active creative thievery–the incorporation of heard sounds into their own compositions–these artists sought a style which was impossible to recreate or mimic. And so bebop was born from necessity, spontaneity, and zeal.

Monk went on to record with many of the great jazz musicians of history–Coleman Hawkins, Sonny Rollins, Art Blakey, John Coltrane, and so forth. His discography also attests to his perpetual globetrotting with releases such as Monk in FranceThelonious Monk in Italy, and Monk in Tokyo. 

By the mid-1970’s, however, Monk had disappeared from the scene. Some attribute his decline into creative dormancy to mental illness, perhaps caused by schizophrenia or even a misdiagnosis and incorrect prescription, which some believe might have caused permanent and severe brain damage.

In this episode of Sonic Landscapes we explore this incredible artist chronologically, from his early recordings on Blue Note Records to his later works on Columbia. The episode ends with a tribute to Monk by legendary hip hop producer J Dilla on Common’s album Like Water For Chocolate, a testament to Monk’s enduring influence beyond the realm of the genre that he helped craft.

To listen to this episode, simply right click on the link below to download onto your computer or click to listen streaming:

Episode LV: Thelonious Monk

The Playlist:

1. Ruby My Dear, from Genius of Modern Music Volume 1 [1947]

2. Skippy from, from Genius of Modern Music Volume 2 [1951]

3. (I Don’t Stand) A Ghost of a Chance With You, from Thelonious Himself [1957]

4. Nutty [with John Coltrane], from Thelonious Monk With John Coltrane [1957]

5. I Mean You [with Art Blakey’s Jazz Messengers], from Art Blakey’s Jazz Messengers With Thelonious Monk [1958]

6. Round Lights, from Thelonious Alone in San Francisco [1959]

7. Jackie-Ing [with Charlie Rouse, Sam Jones, Thad Jones & Thelonious Monk], from 5 By Monk By 5 [1959]

8. Teo, from Monk. [1964]

9. Ask Me Now, from Solo Monk [1964]

10. Pannonica (Live), from Straight No Chaser [1966]

11. Thelonious, from Underground [1967]

12. Thelonious ft. Slum Village – Common, from Like Water for Chocolate [2000]

Episode LIV: Debrief Mix

Sonic 54 Image

Sonic Landscapes welcomes everyone back from a long and hopefully relaxing break with this hour-long mix. “Debrief Mix” resembles the transition from the hustle and bustle of the semester, represented musically with the persistent and somewhat manic rhythms of Aphex Twin and Amon Tobin’s drum and bass experimentation, to the slow pace and pleasantries of domestic life, represented by the spacey meanderings of ASC & Ulrich Schnauss and Nicolas Jaar, to finally a state of pleasant excitement for the return to routine with the jazzy / hip-hoppy soundscapes of Shabazz Palaces and Karriem Riggins.

To hear this episode, simply click on the link below, then right click on the link that is produced to download an mp3 onto your computer. To simply listen streaming, click on the link and click on the link that is produced.

Sonic LIV: Debrief

The Playlist:

1. Polynomial-C – Aphex Twin

2. One Small Step – Amon Tobin

3. 586_491 – NHK’Koyxen

4. Plos 97s – Lee Gamble

5. Untitled B2 – Kassem Mosse

6. At Birth – James Blake

7. Moire Pattern – ASC & Ulrich Schnauss

8. A Clone is a Clone – Acid Pauli

9. Cactus – Objekt

10. Space Is Only Noise If You Can See – Nicolas Jaar

11. Niger Oil (Delta’s Rebel) – Al Quetz

12. Free Press and Curl – Shabazz Palaces

13. Matador – Karriem Riggins

Episode LIII: Jazzhands [Guest Mix by Comrade Daniel]

This week’s episode of Sonic Landscapes is brought you by none other than Comrade Dan Robbins, aficionado of all things tasteful. He provided us with a mix of music that will wash over you, a perfectly soothing culmination to a semester of diverse music fueled by the support of our diverse listenership.

Dan writes of this mix:

“With finals upon us, the perfect playlist becomes a strong cup of coffee. For me, it’s a sequence of tracks that accomplishes two seemingly contradictory goals: relaxation and motivation. To achieve this end, there’s little better than the wide world of jazz. This episode consequently follows the wise words of omniscient aesthete Nicole Richie: ‘Well, I enjoy every music from jazz to country, and I even get down with a bit of hip hop.’ The playlist is neither an exhaustive nor chronological exploration of the hotly debated genre. It’s instead a meandering through some of my favorite study tunes, sampling an ever-growing musical landscape of bebop revivalism, jazz-fusion, and funk-driven rap.”

(To listen to this episode, simply right click and choose “download linked file,” or click normally to listen streaming)

Sonic LIII: Jazzhands [Guest Mix by Comrade Robbins]

The Playlist with Dan’s commentary:

1. “I Want You Back” – Lake Street Dive [2012]

A professor at Boston’s New England Conservatory put four of his best artists in a room and told them to make a free country / jazz crossover band. This (thankfully) is what they came up with. Tennessee vocalist Rachael Price has pipes nothing short of Elysian on their cover of The Jackson 5’s “I Want You Back.” 

2. “The World is Yours/Brooklyn Zoo” – BADBADNOTGOOD [2011]

Three hooligans from Toronto who concoct ridiculous mixes of hip hop and classical (Gucci Mane and Claude Debussy!?). They came onto the scene making music for Tyler, the Creator and Frank Ocean. This all-instrumental cover takes Nas’ “The World is Yours” into the late Old Dirty Bastard’s “Brooklyn Zoo.”

3. “Hottentot” – John Scofield [1998]

One of the “big three” of current jazz guitarists (along with Pat Metheny and Bill Frisell), Scofield lays down some of the best distorted rock-jazz improvisations.

4. “Blackbird” –  Brad Mehldau [1996]

A cover worthy of the original Paul McCartney composition.

5. “I Know You Know” – Esperanza Spalding [2008]

Spalding beat out Bieber for “Best New Artist” at the 2011 Grammys… and rightfully so. 

6. “(Go) Get It” – Pat Metheny [2000]

My first concert ever was the Pat Metheny Trio at Purchase College with my parents. Still one of the best.

7. “I Be Blowin'” – De La Soul [1993]

Queens/Long Island rap legends De La Soul with Fred Wesley (then leader of James Brown band, the JB’s, and later part of Parliament-Funkadelic).

8. Transit Ride – Guru [1993] 

Guru – MC of Gang Starr – stacked up one of the most authentic jazz/rap fusion albums to date with the four-part Jazzmatazz. This track features hooks from legendary saxophonist Branford Marsalis and Zachary Breaux on guitar. 

9. Cissy Strut – Dirty Dozen Brass Band [2002]

A funky take on The Meters’ funky classic.

10. Salt Peanuts [Carnegie Hall Version] Dizzy Gillespie & Charlie Parker [1945]

The origins of the now seminal “Salt Peanuts” motif remain debated. This song always makes me laugh, though, and the live 1945 cut kills it. 

11. Body and Soul – Coleman Hawkins [1939]

Hawkins’ “Body and Soul” has a distinctive cadence that paved the way in rejecting big band swing for a more assertive, expressive jazz.

12. Angelina – Earl Klugh [2005]

A staple go-to-sleep song for me.

13. Mama Roux – Dr. John [1968]

Inspired by medicine shows, Mardi Gras costumes, and voodoo ceremonies, this jazzy New Orleans track has one helluva hook. And Dr. John is one of the few dudes who can get away with wearing a long braid, feathered fedora, and earrings. 

TheloniousMonk

Episode LII: Krautrock [Guest Mix by Comrade Aaron]

IMG_9944

This week’s episode of Sonic Landscapes, which explores various examples of experimental German rock, is brought to you by Comrade Aaron Goldstein. He writes:

“A precise definition for Krautrock is hard to pin down. A comprehensive Krautrock mix is hard to make. Neither is attempted here. Provided is a sampler of the insane and inventive sound which emerged out of the void of the fractured landscape of postwar Germany. For the sake of brevity and cohesiveness, this short compilation favors Krautrock’s psychedelic dimension, which is one part of a more complex entity. Apart from the inclusion of tracks by Cluster and Popol Vuh, the electronic/ambient sound they pioneered alongside Kraftwerk, Klaus Schulze, Florian Fricke, and others has been left for another mix and another time. These sounds are the product of a tumultuous, uncertain, exciting, and violent time, but their resonance is unending.”

Inability is often the mother of restriction, and restriction is the great mother of inventive performance.

-Holger Czukay

To download episode to your computer, simply right click on link below and choose “download,” or click normally to listen streaming.

Episode LII: Krautrock [Guest Mix by Comrade Aaron]

The Playlist:

1. We Know About the Need – Popol Vuh

2. After Eight – Neu!

3. Schöne Hände – Cluster & Eno

4. Kanaan – Amon Düül II

5. Ich Mache Einen Spiegel – Popol Vuh

6. Oh Yeah – Can

7. Sonnenschein – Harmonia

8. The Assassin’s Beautiful Daughter – Acid Mothers Temple

9. Lila Engel (Lilac Angel) – Neu!

10. Paperhouse – Can

11. Ashes to Ashes – Tangerine Dream

12. Eye-Shaking King – Amon Düül II

Episode LI: NYC [Guest Mix by Comrade Santi]

This week’s episode of Sonic Landscapes comes from Comrade Santi Slade. His selection of music is the culmination of a conversation we had regarding Hurricane Sandy. Santi says it best:

“Generally, I think the songs have a gritty optimism that is a good representation of the New York spirit. New Yorkers will always rise from the ashes of calamities on all scales; from just barely missing your morning subway to being hit with a huge storm or terrorist attack. This is reflected in the City’s diversity as well. The city understands that all individuals are struggling to make things better for themselves. So it’s hypocritical to hinder an entire group in that struggle by marginalizing them. New York accepts all obstacles as conquerable and all people as valuable.”

To download episode to your computer, simply right click and choose “download,” or click normally and listen streaming.

Episode LI: NYC [Guest Mix by Comrade Santi]

The Playlist:

1. Juicy / New York, New York – The Notorious B.I.G. & Frank Sinatra

2. Beginning to See the Light – The Velvet Underground

3. Panic Berlin Fun – Sediment Club

4. Joanna – The Jamboree Sunday

5. I Wanna Be Your Boyfriend – The Ramones

6. Kilojoules – Freelance Whales

7. Bass – Anything Orange

8. Someday – The Strokes

9. Empire State of Mind – Jay-Z

10. Bring Da Ruckus – Wu-Tang Clan

11. No Sleep Til Brooklyn – The Beastie Boys

12. Sailing by Night – Department of Eagles

13. Ragged Wood – Fleet Foxes

14. The Fun Lovin’ Criminal – Fun Lovin’ Criminal

15. 60 Revolutions – Gogol Bordello

16. Ritual Union – Little Dragon

17. N.Y. State of Mind – Nas

18. The Incumbent – Soul Coughing

19. Prove It – Television

20. Antarctic Jungle – The BFGs [Santi’s band!]

To hear more from the local NYC bands featured on this show, point your browsers to the following links:

Sediment Club | Jamboree Sunday | The BFGs

RudyPin

Episode L: 50 Episodes of the People’s Music

Comrades:

Today we release our 50th broadcast.

The People’s struggle for great music looks to the future and gives thanks to all who have spread the good word and good sound to over 35 countries over the past two years.

What do you hear today?

We hear liberation within the static, rhythm along the fault-lines where civilizations clash. Lounge music pulsating from a Tel Aviv café beneath a doomsday spectacle of rocket fire. The cosmic drone of the muezzin, keeping ancient cadence amidst the roar of modernity from Jerusalem to Cairo. Bouzouki twang, broken bottle ricocheting down bleak Athenian streets. In South Africa we hear the chanted demands of platinum miners as they endure police bullets and batons–hornets and bludgeons that rob them of 50 comrades.

Oftentimes, today’s song seems out of tune. Sonic Landscapes advises that we all listen more than we preach, tune each other in rather than block each other out, and celebrate the sounds of patience, compassion, and justice.

Sincerely in the struggle,

S.L.

The subsequent four links take you to distinct sonic topographies represented by the corresponding images. Right click on link to download onto your computer, or simply click to listen streaming.

I. Lounge Ghost

II. Anti-Catatonia, 1990

III. Communique

IV. Finnegan’s Wake

Uncle Ho Says Thank You For Listening copy
Sonic Revolution I copy

Episode XLIX: Simon Says Dance

Follow the leader. One hour. Ten songs. Begins with smooth-soulful-funky tracks, then transitions into a bouncy-energetic-hard block of techno, industrial, so on until the apocalypse. As requested by St. Simon.

[Rick click on link below to download to your computer / Simply click to listen streaming]

Sonic Landscapes Ep. XLIX: Simon Says Dance

The Playlist:

1. Herb – Rondenion

2. Shadow and Construction – Kindimmer

3. Left Behind – Behling & Simpson

4. My Love Is Not Blind [Vocal] – Margaret Grace

5. Workout – L-VIS 1990

6. No Go – Ghosts on Tape

7. Motif [Actress #! Remix] – Teengirl Fantasy

8. Wake – Indigo

9. The Bells – Jeff Mills

10. Pop That P – Jon Convex

Episode XLVIII: Obama’s Workout Playlist

On 11.1.12 the Huffington Post published President Barack Obama’s work-out playlist, consisting of thirty songs varying from hip-hop [The president is a close friend of Jay-Z, and recently gave parenting advice to the new father] to rock and roll [Bruce Springsteen is a strong supporter of the Obama administration], to funk, soul, ska, indie, and plenty of americana. While I doubt that the president is sitting around making playlists on iTunes, this is still an interesting look into our commander-in-chief’s musical preferences. For this week’s episode, we chose ten of the finest Obama-jams and created a one hour mix that you can listen to while you sweat, vote, and redistribute to the needy.

“No matter how corrupt, greedy, and heartless our government, our corporations, our media, and our religious and charitable institutions may become, the music will still be wonderful.” – Kurt Vonnegut

(Right click on link below to download / Simply click to listen streaming)

Sonic Landscapes Ep. XLVIII: Obama’s Workout Mix

The Playlist:

1. Different People – No Doubt

2. Green Onions – Booker T and the MG’s

3. I Got You – Wilco

4. Keep Reachin’ Up – Nicole Willis and the Soul Investigators

5. We Take Care of Our Own – Bruce Springsteen

6. The Weight – Aretha Franklin

7. No Nostalgia – Ages and Ages

8. Keep on Pushing – The Impressions

9. Raise Up – Ledisi

10. We Used to Wait – Arcade Fire

Two Essential Generative Music Apps for iPhone

1. Bloom

Developed by ambient music pioneer Brian Eno and software designer Peter Chilvers, Bloom is an addicting music generator that creates ethereal, dream-like  generative music. The user creates the original melody or sound pattern, which then loops, evolves, and transforms into a full-bodied ambient composition. Its softly meandering quality makes Bloom perfect to listen to while sinking into sleep.

https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/bloom/id292792586?mt=8

2. Kling Klang Machine

Created by the electronic music godfathers of Kraftwerk, users of the “Kling Klang Machine” can alter, adjust, and mix an automated 24-hour algorithm-based melody. Depending on your timezone, which is registered on a world map interface, you will hear a different automated soundscape, which you can then manipulate using an array of control settings. The idea arises from the Kraftwerk mantra: “We play the machines and the machines play us.”

https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/kraftwerk-kling-klang-machine/id423962784?mt=8

Episode XLVII: The Ithaca File Pt. II [Extended Mix]

Found here is the next installment of our extended mix series, The Ithaca File. The Ithaca File will ultimately consist of four 5.5 hour mixes, and will constitute our definitive sonic manifesto of 2012-2013.

The first episode in the Ithaca File series was warm, coherent, and diverse–and can be found here.

The Ithaca File Pt. II is inhabited by electronic sounds, and tends to be more angular and mysterious–music for the city at night. It commences with a selection of revisionist dub and grime from S. London and elsewhere, then moves on to a block of dark, ambient, and industrial house, finally settling into a series of 1980’s Detroit techno tracks, with a few heavenly jams thrown in at the end.

Right click link below to download / Click on link to listen–be patient, as the file is large.

Ep. XLVII: The Ithaca File Pt. II

The Playlist:

[Vocal Sample]

1. CCTV (feat. Dandelion) – LV

2. Just Us – Shlohmo

3. One Ting (Dabrye Remix) – King Midas Sound

4. Nine Samurai – Kode9 & the Spaceape

5. U Star, Me Shuriken (Original Mix) – Dubagroova

6. Ball of Fire – The Orb feat. Lee “Scratch” Perry

7. Damn It – Horsepower Productions

8. Perpetual Dawn – The Orb

9. Money Honey – Pressure

10. Pro Plus (feat. D.O.K.) – Terror Danjah

11. Dirty Dutch – Funkystepz

12. Kaliko – Zomby

[Vocal Sample]

13. Den of Drumz – Kode9 vs. Badawi

14. Natty – DVA

15. Digidesign – Joker

16. Air & Lack Thereof – James Blake

17. Sultan’s Request – Flying Lotus

18. Camel (Nosaj Thing Remix) – Flying Lotus

19. Blood Witness – Regis

20. Voices No Bodies – T++

21. Deviant – Pangaea

22. Bad Wires – Andy Stott

23. You Know What I Feel – Kyle Hall

24. Mega Drive Generation – Martyn

[Vocal Sample]

25. Field – Mount Kimbie

26. 4 – Aphex Twin

27. House of Blue Leaves – Moby

28. Cactus – Objekt

29. Further – Autechre

30. Tour de France Etape 1 – Kraftwerk

31. Inductance – Fluxion

32. City of Fear – Andre Holland

33. Club Track – FIS

34. Vampire – Deadbeat

[Vocal Sample]

35. Gasoline – Mihalis Safras

36. Almost Made U – Haarschnitt

37. My Melody Hunts Revelry – Neil Landstrumm

38. Bendy Bass – VCMG

39. Elimination – UR

40. Superstylin’ (Fatboy Slim Mix)- Groove Armada

41. Jaguar (Original Mix) – DJ Rolando

42. Combustible – Blake Baxter

43. Whatever Happen To Peace – X-101

[Vocal Sample]

44. Black Moon Rising – Scan 7

45. The Charmer – Vintage Future

46. Future Acid – Alex Cortex

47. Liberation Radio – The Vision

48. Wavejumper – Drexciya

49. Free As You Wanna Be – The Shadow

50. Hammer of Thor – Riton (Roman Flugel Remix)

51. Afrogermanic – Chaos

52. Mind Of A Panther – Suburban Knight

53. Wet Look – Joy Orbison

54. Love Cry – Four Tet

55. Dvarg – Henik Jonsson & Joel Alter

56. Alive Alone – The Chemical Brothers

57. Mississippi Mutants – M.I.A.

58. I’m God – Clams Casino

[Vocal Sample]

0011010011101001010101

%d bloggers like this: