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Artículos del 1 al 9 de 9 en la página 1 de 1
Lyser
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 in stock $8.37
Lyser (12")
Cat: FP 006. Rel: 06 Oct 14
Techno
  1. 124
  2. ACIDz x2
  3. Satin
Review: A sixth release on Jurg Haller's excellent Forbidden Planet sees the focus swerve back to lesser known talents after that coup in a 12" by Mono Junk, with Berlin-based newcomer Annanan at the helm. There's a paucity of information on the artist from the label (intentional or otherwise) which ensures the focus remains squarely on the music, and those inquisitive soles not put off by a lack of yarn spinning will be rewarded with three sublime cuts. Lead track "124" booms and bristles in all the right places, with an intoxicating dub techno pulse at its core which resonates brightly with sonic intensity as the A side run out groove draws ever closer. On the B side, "ACIDz x2" fluctuates superbly between grizzled acid and saturated deepness, whilst the appropriately named "Satin" reins in the madness for a supple, widescreen journey into techno loaded with atmosphere.
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Breakin
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 in stock $8.37
Breakin (12")
Cat: FP 002. Rel: 15 Jul 13
Techno
  1. 2
  2. DMT
  3. Estonia
Review: ** REPRESS ** Forbidden Planet launched in fine fashion last month, securing some original material from Nation and Creme artist D'Marc Cantu that was complemented well by an accompanying remix from DVS-1. The Montreal label demonstrate they are equally capable of uncovering unheralded talent with this second release from the rather search engine unfriendly Breaker 1 2. Allegedly hailing from Florida, Breaker 1 2 seems inspired to use the same lo fi house template of his fellow North American contemporaries but take it to a much weirder place. Lead track "2" is the straightest production here, despite the unpredictable hi hats that skitter throughout and it doesn't quite prepare for where Breaker 1 2 goes on the flip. The synth tone that roars into action on "DMT" is an unexpected delight whilst "Estonia" mutates swiftly from hazy insouciance into full on dark room techno.
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FP 011
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 in stock $9.45
FP 011 (12")
Cat: FP 011. Rel: 17 Apr 17
Techno
  1. Samphire (8:08)
  2. Yogi (6:25)
  3. Pegasus (7:13)
Review: Jurg Haller's Forbidden Planet returns with the elusive Patrick Conway who recently surfaced with a release on Matt Edwards' Rekids. Starting off with the raw acid jack of "Samphire" which doesn't exactly use a 303 but gets some kind of mutant squelch happening (which we went mad for) over its rusty breakbeat action. On the flip "Yogi" is where a more frenetic and disjointed beat action returns on the tripped out IDM of "Yogi" which is a real wacky one indeed. "Pegasus" closes out the impressive EP in style, this track being the most straight ahead; an adrenalised late night groove with a dirty throbbing arpeggio bassline and tight drum section powering away beneath all that gritty tape hiss.
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Some Fantasies Are Good
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 in stock $8.63
Cat: FP 001. Rel: 03 Jun 13
Techno
  1. Some Fantasies Are Good (DVS1 remix) (7:13)
  2. Shima Tetsuo (6:51)
  3. Some Fantasies Are Good (5:54)
  4. Voyager (6:47)
Review: Repress of the killer Forbidden Planet debut from D'Marc Cantu! A label that's grown out of the Montreal club night and radio show overseen by promoter and DJ Jurg Haller, and they launch in fine style with a 12" from D'Marc Cantu. Such a move could be considered unfamiliar terrain for Cantu, a producer whose steady output over the past few years has mainly come through M>O>S Recordings, Creme Organization and Nation, but he brings a similar standard of quality to Forbidden Planet. The Some Fantasies Are Good EP release pairs three originals from the Jakbeat artist with a DVS1 remix of the title track that sees the Klockworks regular bend Cantu's slower and Aphex Twin-like melodies into something tense and undeniably club-centric. Recent L.I.E.S. breakout act Florian Kupfer is listed amongst future Forbidden Planet transmissions marking them as another new label to keep tabs on.
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FP 009
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 in stock $9.45
FP 009 (12")
Cat: FP 009. Rel: 20 Feb 17
Techno
  1. The Day One Song (7:30)
  2. Cerrome (5:30)
  3. Parodice (6:09)
FP 010
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 in stock $9.45
FP 010 (12")
Cat: FP 010. Rel: 20 Mar 17
Techno
  1. Metro (4:59)
  2. The Purge (4:43)
  3. Heretic Chant (5:23)
  4. Noc (4:49)
Review: Jurg Haller's Montreal-based label Forbidden Planet has consistently provided us with nothing but the absolute truth since its inception back in 2013. Where so many 'outsider' house labels fall short in repetition and monotony, Forbidden Planet never fails to deliver the goods, and house and techno aren't used just for the sake of it here. Instead, Haller's selection of artists always manage to craft a singular niche out of their arrangements. This time it's newcomer Lumpex who enters the catalogue, and these four belters are as cerebral as you can get without steering completely away from the dance. "Metro" should have been the theme track to the opening sequence of Akira, full of dread and dystopian beauty, while "The Purge" drops a raw, hollow baseline that would have made the likes of Ed Rush and Optical proud back in the Metalheadz days. "Heretic Chant" opens the B-side with a bubbling stream of sinister low frequencies amid an ocean of metallic percussion elements, and "Noc" goes for the jugular thanks to its gnarly, relentless fusion of warehouse beats and apocalyptic bass tones. An eye-opening affair.
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Shotokai (stereo)
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 in stock $8.37
Cat: FP 004. Rel: 16 Jun 14
Techno
  1. Shotokai
  2. Bleep Number 9
  3. With You
  4. Kime
Review: Launched last year as an extension of the successful Montreal radio show and loft party of the same name, Jurg Haller's Forbidden Planet has eased itself into the affections of record buyers everywhere. Inaugurated by D'Marc Cantu's Some Fantasies Are Good, Forbidden Planet has since introduced unheralded names like Breaker 1 2 and Boreal & Lnrdcroy, artists you can spend hours wandering down blind alleys on the internet trying to identify. The label's fourth release sees Forbidden Planet call on a more established name again in the shape of Mono Junk, aka Finnish producer Kimmo Rapatti. Much like the Finn's recent turn out for Skudge White, this untitled four track 12" really slams home how criminally underrated Rapatti is as a producer. There's hints of Psyche era Carl Craig to opening track "Shotokai" and from here Mono Junk showcases his production versatility taking in woozy mind benders ("Bleep Number 9"), nimble melodic electro ("With You") and subaqueous techno filled with deft rhythmic touches ("Kime").
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Prince Of The Night
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 in stock $8.91
Cat: FP 008. Rel: 18 May 15
Techno
  1. Prince Of The Night (6:12)
  2. Suomen Moroderit Theme (7:14)
  3. Channel B (remix) (7:25)
  4. Maaliskuu (6:21)
Review: Given their obsession with the analogue-rich, stargazing sound of early '90s intelligent techno, it seems fitting that the latest Forbidden Planet release sees the return of Mono Junk, a producer whose career began with a series of impressive 12" singles 20-odd years ago. Predictably, the veteran producer is on fine form, delivering cuts bristling with yearning, sci-fi tinged melodies, restless arpeggios, far-sighted electronics and raw, stripped-back drum machine rhythms. While much of the EP is bold, melodious and intoxicating (see "Prince of the Night", for starters), Mono Junk also indulges his rarely seen dub techno influences on "Channel B (Remix)", before reaching for the stars with the Legowelt-esque synth beauty of "Maalisku".
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Death Flutes
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 in stock $8.63
Cat: FP 005. Rel: 10 Nov 14
Techno
  1. Death Flutes
  2. BA2 Fin
  3. Agent Cooper
  4. Human Hologram
Review: Dan White (aka Australian producer Rory McPike) makes a sturdy first appearance on Forbidden Planet here with some ambitious synth exercises that wonderfully channel the fertile times for hardware jams and boundary-less dance music in a flurry of arpeggios. "Death Flutes" leads the EP in the kind of sweeping coldwave melancholia that Steve Moore is so adept at, while "BA2 Fin" takes a more punchy approach thanks to a sizable squarewave bass throb, but there's plenty of room for more fluttering melodics on top. "Agent Cooper" is the first foray into a rougher, stacked-out kind of techno as re-envisioned for a dystopian crowd, and "Human Hologram" drops some equally paranoid electro into the mix for a wonderfully retro-future finish to a sterling EP.
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Artículos del 1 al 9 de 9 en la página 1 de 1
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