Night Slugs Vinyl, CD & tapes from this label at Norman Records
Neana’s debut for Night Slugs is a completely of-the-moment, completely absurd mash of Baltimore Club aspirations, industrial arrangements, pitch shifted R&B cut-ups and grime's immediacy and production values. Continuing their run of essential club re-configurations, Night Slugs have put out another 12” vinyl of inhuman dance music.
It’s been three years since the last Club Constructions release. DJC steps up to bring his rough and ready, straight-to-dancefloor bangers. The mysterious DJC joins the ranks of Jam City, L-Vis 1990, Lil Silva and Helix in this fascinating “DJ tool” series that is specifically tailored to getting clubs shaking.
- Vinyl 12" (NSCC007)
- £8.49 £5.09 (saving: £3.40)
- In stock and ready to ship
- Last copy
Extremely limited 12” vinyl, white label funny business from the Night Slugs label and Neana. This producer precisely captures the much-hyped Night Slugs and Fade to Mind sound. The edges of bootleg, edit and original material are blurred together in a playful mash-up of dance music styles and Neana’s unique, semi-industrial sound.
Jack Latham takes his ever-evolving Jam City project on an excursion to the dancefloor with new EP Earthly Versions. Matching the heady four to the floor vibes of his increasingly notorious live shows, this thumping collection adds balls the beauty of previous releases. Out on vinyl 12” from Night Slugs.
Dream A Garden is more than a piece of advice, it is also a description of the album itself: with airy vocals and dreamy synthesized accompaniments, it sounds like Jam City is dreaming a beautiful nocturnal garden packed with lights. Pretty and elusive, this follow-up to Classical Curves is hard to describe, but not hard to enjoy.
Night Slugs moves fast and gets it done, and A/B Till Infinity sees Egyptrixx mark a return to the label, bringing his audio-visual experience back to enforce his ideal world of hypnotic, trance-inducing and yet strikingly melodic music. 808s a plenty, but some grindy blastbeat influence also resides in this music -- though ultimately Egyptrixx is still pulled by the crystal-clear sounds he can get out of his synth.