An uncompromising and beautifully brutal set of tunes that comprises of 20 tracks that must have given the faders and knobs a serious workout.
Driving with a distinct level of identity and creative freedom, producer and artist Angryoofman more than delivers on the implied unpredictability of his name.
Literary complexity, intelligent framing of ideas and conscious writing fused with elements of the unknown.
Building up immediately from industrial intrigue to explosive, immersive dance realms, Neverend is a heavy & infectious alternative track, which starts off in one style and quickly redirects things as the production & concept increasingly envelop.
Heavy rhythms and industrial immersion unite for this post-five-minute progressive house track from the fast-rising Sonic Radiation.
Beautiful piano-work contrasts the relentless industrial pounding of the beat, to showcase the ultimate juxtaposition between a heartless industrial process & the very essence & freedom of being human.
Composed & created from the depths of human thought & feeling – as well as the complexities of contemporary sound design. A cinematic masterpiece; the sort that envelops its audience, taking hold with a wholly immersive, inescapable grip.
The sixteen-track collection moves through industrial layers of rhythm and unrecognizable audio intricacies, creating dark, often unsettling arenas of sound, which offer a sort of theatrical deep-dive into the mind-set of a person lost in struggle.
A strong sense of identity stands tall throughout, and while the EP is surprisingly eclectic, it holds close to these inherent, creatively interesting values.
The dramatic, neo-classical design of this hard-hitting dance track makes for something totally energizing and simultaneously refreshing at this time in our lives.
Think riots at a carnival or circus, immense pain mixed in with ignorant bliss & energetic joy, all connected & confused – uncertain what the future really holds.
Sounding like a clear run off from the original essence & soundscape, the remix feels like a sequel – a sort of, ‘what would happen if the music kept playing; where would we end up?’