Drei Farben House

“Supreme Beats Series - Lp Album”

TDPR022 scanZoom inLabelTenderpark
Cat. No.TDPR022
FormatEXCLS-LP
Orders fromFri, 28 Jun 2019
PricePlease sign in to see price

Review

LP, ALBUM Tracklist: A1 I’m Remaining Here (featuring Robert Owens) 3:47 min A2 Material Detective 6:19 min A3 Karyn’s Dance 5:29 min B1 Smother (featuring Mavin) 3:45 min B2 Here (Knowledge And Wisdom) 6:18 min B3 Breakfast Rush 5:46 min Info about the music: The Soulpop Continuum – by Arno Raffeiner Six songs, one sound signature, one vision. Supreme Beats Series by Drei Farben House is an album that firmly stands in the tradition of the big records of the disco era: a vinyl disc full of kicks and licks, just as much as two sides in amazing sound quality can hold. The album is the latest work of Michael Siegle, the Berlin-based producer and owner of Tenderpark Records. 13 years after Drei Farben House’s first full-length on the acclaimed Force Tracks label, it features contributions by singer and songwriter Mavin and none other than Robert Owens who’s voice shaped house music forever. The trademark sonic elegance of Drei Farben House blends perfectly with the timbre of the man behind Fingers Inc.’s Mysteries Of Love. Siegle’s work as a producer is not so much about turning this rich heritage upside down, but about refining it and creating a space within that realm that’s very much his own. The title of the opening song with Owens states it: I’m Remaining Here. And Supreme Beats Series invites you to come over and stay there, too, in a refuge of class and funkiness. The record offers dense layers of rhythm, vintage keyboard sounds, chucking guitar, and vocal samples that indulge in a many-voiced conversation. Not to forget the prominent, singing rather than walking bass lines performed by the hands of Michael Siegle himself with his bass guitar. New Release Information You could think of Supreme Beats Series as a cross-section in time and space. It allows you to take a closer look at the here and now of a much bigger picture, both aesthetically and socially. Siegle uses the vocabulary of house music in a way that transcends its concept

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