Pascal f.e.o.s. f.e.o.s. & dj spoke spoke local poets


Sven Vath returns with two of his greatest classics. Just in time for the 20th anniversary of the cocoon idea the club-culture pioneer presents two milestones of his first two solo albums "Accident In Paradise" (1992) and "The Harlequin, The Robot and The Ballet Dancer" (1994). KiNK is in charge for remix #1 and we all know how much the Bulgarian fancys classic styled house and techno music which makes him the perfect person for the job. And what can we say? KiNK s remix meets all expectations! His version turns the original into an epic acid monster that appears almost like a fusion of Joey Beltrams "Energy Flash" and Rolando’s "Knights of the Jaguar“ - the 2016 version of "Accident In Paradise“ will take us on a journey through 20 years of techno and is a big hit and it will bring madness to all the open air floors this season.

Rune Reilly Kölsch aka KÖLSCH is probably one of the most hyped names in the current techno and house circus. Hailing from Christiania / Kopenhagen Kölsch released a bunch of highly rated club tracks lately and his remix for Sven Väth's "Robot" is no exception. Runes remix is not riding the retroacid-train but turns out to be an epic club hit with an enormous festival potential, too. The Kölsch beats appear dry as a bone and sound highly energetic - they blend in perfectly with the strings- and and synth-section and create a monster full of drama and emotions.

Although both remixes are way over 9 minutes they do not seem to be one second too long. We do not need to have clairvoyant abilities to predict that Sven Väth will have a deep impact on the upcoming party- and festival-summer with this release.

Dabei geht es nicht ausschließlich um die 90er sondern auch um die frühen 2000er der Technomusik. Genauer, um unsere Jahrgänge 1990-2008. Das Genre Techno wird dabei nicht als ein solches gesehen sondern dient als ein Obergriff für die damaligen Genres. Diese Liste enthält somit alle relevanten Genres, wie : Trance, Hardtrance, Progressive, Hardstyle, Hardcore, House, etc. und ist mit knapp Titeln, die wahrscheinlich umfangreichste (sortierbare) Datenbank für Techno Classics (Techno Lieder Liste) im deutschsprachigen Internet.

It’s good to know those ‘wow!’ moments still exist, like when we heard the first few seconds of DeWalta's „Bitter Earth Dub“. First things first though... this latest adventure in Cocoon’s cult 10inch vinyl-only series comes from said David Koch aka DeWalta with Alex & Digby also turning heads with „Citadel“ on the flipside. Hailing from Berlin, DeWalta, has clearly been influenced by the musical heritage of Basic Channel or classics such as G-Man's Spartacus - a force and power that still has a place in the sets of Villalobos, Raresh and many other DJs, and rightly so. Timeless, kicking, reduced to the essentials but still interfused with daring space sounds and melodic shreds, „Bitter Earth Dub“ speaks to our deepest dance impulses, catches hold and doesn’t let go. We’re already calling out to Berlin for “more of the same” and looking forward to the next cuts to emerge from DeWalta’s Studio.

On the Flipside, the opening salvos of „Citadel“ suggest Alex & Digby are taking a much more minimal, electronic approach, however it soon veers off in a completely different direction. Deep organ harmonies meet Black Dog and B12-like sound effects and an almost soulful deepness takes hold as we immerse ourselves in the track. „Citadel“ offers the perfect canvas for DJs who like using acapellas to create their own remixes live in the club, but even in its original form, it’s still guarenteed to give the crowd goose bumps.

Das sind die Techno Classics (Techno Lieder), bei denen nicht nur damals sondern auch heute noch die Endorphine strömen. Melodien, die nach 20 Jahren unvergessen ...

After the fall of the Wall, east Germany experienced a creative boom that propelled Dresden to the status of “techno hotspot” throughout the ‘90s. Its healthy club scene included the institutions  Fabrik , Straße E , Flugzeugwerft and Base. In a soon-to-be released documentary about Dresden’s techno and clubbing history called  Rauschen Im Tal , DJ Gunjah (one of the people behind Dresden’s new Klub Neu ) remembers Base, a techno club opened by punks and squatters in 1992 that quickly became one of the city’s major attractions. The original rough-and-ready location was closed in 1994, but the Base team managed to reopen shortly after in a new location and began to add international talent to its bookings. For two more years, Base’s second incarnation shaped many a musical taste.




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