UTTU Label Boss Rupert Cogan
[Unknown To The Unknown boss Rupert Cogan (aka DJ Haus) is pictured above] Best Remix MichaelBrailey, “You Said We’re Not Dying” (7777777 Remix) [Hush Hush]I played this track during every club set throughout 2016. The remix’s waves of intensity crest to release rolling shake off kicks and precision chopped vocal elements all while gliding across timeless pad tones.  Every time I play this, I feel like I’m at the edge

Machinedrum artist image
Machinedrum’s (a.k.a. Travis Stewart) most recent project is a joyful reflection of the composer’s emotional state. According to Stewart, Human Energy reflects “a period of great change in my life. I moved across the country to a new city, I proposed to the girl of my dreams, I moved into a new house, bought a brand new computer and set off to write a new album.” The album also echoes

In an age of relentless copycats, it has become increasingly rare to find an artist who stays true to their craft while still improving with every release. Nicolas Jaar began his musical career being lauded as a wunderkind of sorts; the critical darling of dance and indie publications alike, at the age of 17, with the release of The Student EP on Wolf + Lamb Records in 2008. Since then,

Citizen Boy
The excellent Gqom Oh! label returned in July with its third release titled Gqom Oh! X Crudo Volta Mixtape.  The Durban, South Africa based label specializes the emerging Gqom genre, combining slow motion house with intricate polyrhythms and stark, undulating synth pads.  One of many highlights from their latest mixtape is “Indaba Ka Bani Besibenuza” from Mafia Boyz member Citizen Boy.  The track dives deep, propelled by a crumpled kick

Nothing amps my week more than to premiere THE WARHORSE’s glorious redux of the 2011 The Weeknd’s hit, “High for This.” For this Los Angeles based synthwave/electroclash band, it is nothing short of courageous to successfully make a banger rendition of one of the top pop songs of this decade. Their rendition sounds completely fresh and different from the original: wrangling in their influences of 80s party pop, thrashy garage