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Track? !D. Blogspot_was created to introduce the Underground Music which is presented in
all the well-known Venues and Festivals around the World.Composedbya mosaic of sounds from Deep House to solid Tech House, Techno and to atmospheric-melodic Tech house between the limits of minimal & electronica.
Exploring this music oasis you will travel beyond anything that was considered to be ordinary till now.
As established with the label’s first three
releases, TRP004 will function as a soundtrack to a scenario and its
accompanying artwork from Kraviz and Tombo. The title ‘Ivan, Come On!
Unlock The Box!’ (Иван, давай! Открой коробку!) is inspired by the track
contributed by Philipp Gorbachev (Comeme/PG Tunes), from which Kraviz
has extrapolated a story of a rule-defying Russian maverick who is
“searching for the key to the future”.
Set for release in mid-November, TRP004’s two twelve-inches orbit around
a nucleus of talent drawn from label boss Nina Kraviz’s homeland of
Russia. In addition to ’I Believe I Can Fly (KLM Delayed Flight
Version) - one of her own ‘road tracks’ produced during the producer’s
hectic global touring schedule - Kraviz has enlisted a quartet of her
countrymen for this latest collection. Philipp Gorbachev contributes
his most uncompromisingly techno track yet, while Moscow's Nikita
Zabelin follows his label debut on TRP003 (‘De Niro Is Concerned’) with
the sinister minimalism of ‘Bells’. In addition, TRP003 marks the label
debuts of Vladimir Dubyshkin and Roma Zuckerman, both of whom were
recommended to Kraviz by Zabelin. The former - a true outsider, just 17
years of age and based in the remote Russian town of Tambov - follows
an early 2015 LP for SUB-AMP Records with the disorienting off-kilter
techno of ‘Lose Yourself’, while the latter marks his first ever release
despite years of producing with the unsettling ‘Geburt Part 2’.
Completing TRP004 are two defiantly individual international artists:
K-HAND makes her Trip debut following a two-decade career that’s seen
her become on of Detroit’s true underground, and relatively unsung,
heroes. Her contribution, ‘The Box’, finds her clipping effortlessly
within Trip’s aesthetic, with a heady textured acid potboiler. Two more
Barcode Population tracks, excavated from a mine of undiscovered
Nineties-made rarities, complete the release with furiously paced techno
rollers which will remain strictly vinyl-only.