Here at Blisspop, we aim to show our audience who’s making their mark upon electronic music culture today. We sort through the good and the bad, bringing you the latest sounds. Back at it again with the latest edition of our series, Feedback Friday. This week, our group of Blisspop contributors includes: Aeron Premo, Kristina Dandridge, Yvette Bailhache, Justin Barini-Rivers, and Will Creason. This week’s music includes tracks by Black


Here at Blisspop, we aim to show our audience who’s making their mark upon electronic music culture today. We sort through the good and the bad, bringing you the latest sounds. Back at it again with the latest edition of our series, Feedback Friday. This week, our group of Blisspop contributors includes: Justin Barini-Rivers, Connor McInerney, Patrick Blinkhorn, Lu Makoboka, and Alex Rubenstein . This week’s music includes tracks by


Amelie Lens
With a rigorous touring schedule that finds her flying from festival to festival and a growing catalog of highly stylized acidic techno stompers, Amelie Lens‘ profile has been growing at an exponential rate. With the arrival of INV 020, a new split 12″ with Regal on his Involve label, we hear Lens at the height of her production prowess with “Render”. Her sparse but spartan percussion whips around an acid


Seven Sisters artwork
Spanish duo Underbooz kick off their Seven Sisters release on Booz Muz with “Celaeno,” a rumbling, proper techno track. Clocking in at 6 minutes and 29 seconds long, Underbooz waste no time getting into their compelling techno sound, which is replete with distorted and resonant sound effects overtop a thunderous kick drum guaranteed to shake any well-outfitted warehouse. The highlight of “Celaeno” for me is Underbooz’s use of glitched out synth


FILLER 2001
It’s the summer of 2001 and every week I look forward to Sunday night. Four blocks from my apartment in Adams Morgan is a club called the Blue Room. It’s a slim three story building two doors down from Heaven & Hell (which, remarkably, is still open for business in 2018). For me, Sunday night at the Blue Room has two major things going for it. First, it’s free. This