Short about the label:. A joint effort between Prins Thomas and Word And Sound-
The idea behind the label is to put out good music and not limiting ourselves to
stick with a specific genre, instead opting to stay fresh and individual with
each release going in every direction we feel. We?re gonna be highlighting new
talent, re-releasing some lesser known nuggets and certainly give you some
dancefloor killers along the way to. From japanese techno to California kraut :
) just the way we like it? Fernando Pulichino should be a familiar name to you,
either as part of 2020 Soundsystem or maybe his recent cover version of
Bauhaus"Kick in the eye? on Redux? Anyway, we cherry picked 2 of his tracks, one
for the peaktime and one for the good times. We hope you like it as much as us
Internasjonal HQ Elliot is Ulysses, also known as half of Neurotic Drum Band
together with John Selway on Wurst or as recently debuted for Internasjonal
Spesial, ?Filipsson & Ulysses)(INTSPE001 together with Holmar Filipsson). Elliot
and Prins Thomas met up for breakfast in New York and multiple late night calls
and emails exchanged later we finally present these 2 special gems from Elliot?s
library of music. On the first track you get the original track ?Gibson in E",
played on Beats In Space radio back in March 2010 to much positive feedback.
Lovely krauty doddelings?. on a spaceship?? For the second track we?re treated
to Ulysses personal rendition of Diana Ross ballad goes disco classic ?Love
Hangover". Oh yes, very special indeed....
so enjoy it peeps..that was a great song indeed
Saturday, November 13, 2010
It’s been three years since NYC’s Escort have released a single, though you probably remember their great, Muppet-filled video for “All through the night” or their energetic, summer-perfect remix of Feist’s “I Feel It All.” “Cocaine Blues” is their new single, finally, and Escort is offering the album version as a free download on theirwebsite. It’s warm, slinky disco, but Escort’s Dan Balis and Eugene Cho always put in details that make their songs evocative without feeling like throwbacks, really. They go over a lot of their process in this Riff City interview. Some of the things they borrow from: nineteenth century folk rhymes, a Jamaican version of a turn-of-the-century blues song.