Connexion Bizarre (2003/9/15 – 2011/12/27)
Raumklang Music was founded in 2003 and is specialized in electronic music. Since its birth, it has released many successful albums including material by artists like Klangstabil or Patenbrigade Wolff. In 2009 a new chapter in the history of the publishing house was written and it turned its chief focus to IDM, Industrial and Electronica.
Have you ever wondered what it takes to be a safer and more responsible driver? The answer lies in understanding the importance of defensive driving. It’s not just a buzzword [ … ]
Flint Glass – Connexion Bizarre Podcast identifier [exclusive] Lingouf – Dormek [Doéme – Ant-Zen] Igor Bardo – 01022010 [My Sweet Nightmare – Some Place Else] 2methyl2Bulbe1ol – Un Dernier Café [ … ]
Flint Glass – Connexion Bizarre Podcast identifier [exclusive] Jeffrey Wentworth Stevens – Favourable Destination Tequila [Highway Driveway – Plastic Sound Supply] Twenty Knives – Square Brain [The Royal We – [ … ]
Flint Glass – Connexion Bizarre Podcast identifier [exclusive] Erdem Helvacioglu & Ros Bandt – Falconer’s Knot [Black Falcon – Pozitif] Chrysalide – Not My World [Don’t Be Scared, It’s About [ … ]
Beyond just being an excellent record, “Haunted” expertly and memorably addresses the pertinent question of the role and influence of traditional music in contemporaneous electronic music, and is sure to appeal to a wide and varied audience, from electronic music enthusiasts to appreciators of world music. A showcase of excellent and talented musicianship, its main flaw is its short duration.
Though clearly the work of a skilled musician/producer who knows his influences inside out and a technically competent release, “Duality” is not without its flaws, the biggest of which is a certain lack of personality. Something to consider working on when preparing new material, perhaps…
“2010 Hands” follows suit from previous instalments in this compilation series, presenting material by a variety of artists, from relative newcomers to label staples along with material by lesser-known side projects. In the end, most of the contents of this compilation should come across as fairly familiar to those used to the musical aesthetics of Hands Productions. Nevertheless, there are a few surprises which make it worth checking out.
“v2.5” can be a very tough nut to crack as one of those albums that, upon first listen, one immediately knows is excellent but can’t really explain why. On occasion, listening it almost feels like tuning an FM receiver in the middle of the night: even if revisiting ‘familiar’ areas of the FM spectrum you never know what you will find or how it will shift.