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Population One

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Items 1 to 25 of 25 on page 1 of 1
Cat: OUT 022. Rel: 04 Oct 16
Techno
  1. Multiple Choice (Simone Gatto remix) (7:06)
  2. Temporary Insanity (Voiski remix) (5:07)
  3. Multiple Choice (Cosmin TRG remix) (6:34)
  4. Multiple Choice (Pangaea Phase dub) (4:56)
Review: It would be fair to say that Population One's "Temporary Insanity", and its' accompanying B-side, "Multiple Choice", received mixed reviews when the 12" dropped earlier this year. Undeterred, Out Er has decided to get the best out of both of these Terrence Dixon-produced tracks remixed. There are some notable versions, not least Voiski's punchy mix of "Temporary Insanity", which manages to retain some of Dixon's restless energy, whilst adding a few more melodic touches. Elsewhere, Cosmin TRG's version of "Multiple Choice" is a wonky, minimal-goes-acid affair, while Pangea's booming, bass-heavy interpretation of the same track is a shuffling, broken techno treat.
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Played by: Live Ones
$9.35 SAVE 25%
 in stock $7.02
Temporary Insanity EP (1-sided 12")
Cat: OUT 018. Rel: 08 Feb 16
Techno
  1. Temporary Insanity (4:36)
  2. Multiple Choice (5:53)
Review: Aside from all the wonderful house music than emanates from the Motor City these days - Omar S, Moodymann and Andres in mind - there aren't many more proper techno artists left in Detroit. That is, of course, apart from Terrence Dixon, who is always sure to provide the most mind-bending arrangements under his own name, and the present Population One moniker. His first EP of 2016 comes on the excellent Out Er label, and "Temporary Insanity" is instantly recognisable as his own, with an ocean twisted chords and sci-fi low tones. "Multiple Choice" is an eerie, alien-like monster of a tune, too, but here Dixon prefers to play with the swarm of melodies and bleeps at his disposal, contorting and transforming them without any fear. Amazing, as per usual.
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out of stock $7.58
Temporary Insanity EP/Temporary Insanity Remixes EP (12" + 1-sided 12" limited to 100 copies)
Cat: OUT018/OUT 022. Rel: 05 Oct 16
Techno
  1. Temporary Insanity (4:35)
  2. Multiple Choice (5:53)
  3. Multiple Choice (Simone Gatto remix) (7:06)
  4. Temporary Insanity (Voiski remix) (5:07)
  5. Multiple Choice (Cosmin TRG remix) (6:34)
  6. Multiple Choice (Pangaea Phase dub) (4:56)
out of stock $14.66
Cat: MODULARZ 020. Rel: 24 Aug 15
Techno
  1. Population One - "Code Of Conduct" (5:08)
  2. Population One - "Concrete Playground" (4:34)
  3. Terrence Dixon - "Touching Bass" (4:09)
  4. Terrence Dixon - "The Beholder" (4:24)
Review: It's a good thing that Terrence Dixon wasn't being serious when he announced that he's stopped making music. In this day and age, he is the one true pioneer left in Detroit, and his utterly singular brand of techno is an essential part of our daily existence here at HQ. This time, Dixon returns under his own name and under his most successful alias, Population One, on one split EP for Developer's Modularz label. "Code Of Conduct" and "Concrete Playground" represent the Population One side, the first tune being a subdued kick filled with cavernous space above it while the latter is more classic Population One thanks to those bizarre melodic twists. Dixon serves up "Touching Bass" and "The Beholder" on the flip, two jazzy techno sculptures that are instantly recognizable as his own. Recommended, as always.
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out of stock $9.61
Cat: REDUCTION TWO. Rel: 04 Sep 13
Techno
  1. Track 1
  2. Track 2
  3. Track 3
Review: Last year was an uncharacteristically prolific twelve months for Terrence Dixon, putting his name to an impressive range of original and reissued material for the likes of Thema, Knotweed Records, Delsin, Harbour City Sorrow, Chronicle and Rush Hour. The centrepiece of Dixon's annus mirabilis was undoubtedly his third album and classic in the making From The Far Future 2 for Tresor, and the momentum built off the back of the Detroit native's activities last year has seeped into what's becoming an equally productive 2013. News of Dixon's decision to launch the Reduction imprint first filtered through last December, although it wasn't until July that the label's debut transmission The Rewriting Of An Expression Into A Simpler Form was released. A second Reduction transmission now arrives in the shape of Reducible Expressions, brandishing three untitled Population One cuts that demonstrate the sort of restraint and obscurity that have made Dixon such a singular figure on Detroit's sonic landscape.
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out of stock $7.84
Cat: REDUCTION THREE. Rel: 07 Nov 13
Techno
  1. Track 1
  2. Track 2
  3. Track 3
Review: Terrence Dixon takes it deeper into the realm of Population One on the third Reduction issue which features perhaps his most potent concoctions thus far. Listen to the A Side hogger "Track One" a few times and you can see why Monique Musique approached Actress to remix Dixon earlier this year, there are definite similarities in the way the pair thinks though Terrence is all about ensuring the swaggering alien sounds align with his own distinct rhythmic hypnosis. On the flip "Track 2" sees TD lay down a straight up Detroit star gazer which is essentially a moment's respite before he deviates down the wormhole in his own inimitable fashion on the final lopsided analogue excursion. Perhaps the best Reduction yet?
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out of stock $7.58
  1. Track 1 (5:28)
  2. Track 2 (5:05)
  3. Track 3 (5:34)
Review: Everyone in techno knows Terrence Dixon announced plans to retire from production last year, but evidently this intended dotage did not include his output under the Population One name. After an astounding Population One LP for Rush Hour, Dixon returns with a new 12" on the Reduction label brandishing yet another thought-provoking scientific title in A Theory To Where Size Of The Compact Dimension Goes To Zero. If you've been paying attention to Dixon's productions on Reduction you'll know it's abstract techno where the mood veers the curious to the panic-stricken, created in a way that's still light years ahead of everyone else. Fans of that recent Pop One LP for RH might recognise the final track as an alternate version of the buccaneering "Code Urgent".
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out of stock $7.58
Cat: 30DEXO 001. Rel: 15 Jul 15
Techno
  1. 3.26.2013 @ 11:40pm (7:27)
  2. 11.18.2013 @ 1:41am (4:23)
  3. 5.26.2012 @ 5:59pm (5:42)
  4. 12.1.2008 @ 5:48pm (5:08)
Review: Detroit legend Terrence Dixon may have announced his retirement from music production, but we've not heard the last of him yet. This outing under his Population One pseudonym is one of a number of 12" singles of previously unheard material we can expect in coming months. A collection of vintage tracks from the vaults (the track titles giving away when they were producer), Time Will Tell sees Parker in fairly downbeat mood. Certainly, there's a mournful feel about the minor key melodies and metronomic techno rhythms of "3. 26.2013 @ 11.40pm", while "11.18.2013 @ 1.41am" seems obsessed with discordant electronics and sci-fi influenced grooves. Meanwhile, the EP's oldest moment, "2.1.2008 @ 5.48pm" is almost overwhelmingly bittersweet and sorrowful.
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 in stock $8.85
Cat: M 041. Rel: 12 Jun 14
Techno
  1. Musical Promises
  2. The Jazz Student
  3. Starting Over
  4. Encircle
Review: Earlier this year Terrence Dixon announced plans to retire from making music with immediate effect, sending shockwaves through a techno community that was still basking in some fine recent albums for Tresor and Surface Records and a clutch of 12" material. One of Dixon's final acts before coming to his decision seemingly was to record A Mind Of His Own, this EP for Metroplex and if it is indeed the final piece of production work from him, it's a fitting send off with Juan Atkins' label one of the first to usher in his work as Population One back in 1996. Opening cut "Musical Promises" is Dixon at his most enveloping, especially when the brisk percussion drops out to let the thickness of the production consume you, whilst "The Jazz Student" and "Starting Over" are as good as any of the lithe, alien techno that he committed to the Reduction cause.
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out of stock $11.38
Cat: MSR 007. Rel: 04 Sep 13
Techno
  1. Untitled 1
  2. Untitled 2
  3. Untitled 3
  4. Untitled 4
out of stock $9.86
Hippnotic Culture Remixed (clear vinyl 12")
Cat: RHM 026. Rel: 05 Feb 18
Techno
  1. Rush Hour (20th Anniversary mix) (5:35)
  2. Warped (remix) (6:24)
  3. Cosmic Drill (remix) (4:33)
  4. Lovechild (remix) (3:29)
  5. Lost In Space (remix) (3:41)
Review: Unbeknownst to most techno heads, 1995's Hippnotic Culture is majorly responsible for the modern rise in minimalistic dance music, especially the strains adopted by labels like Minus or Perlon a decade later. Released on the ambiguous Utensil Records, this was top-shelf material from Terrence Dixon aka Population 1, who has grown and evolved both of those monikers to this day. Holland's Rush Hour, always a source of inspirational dance aesthetics, is responsible for this re-visioning of the now much coveted original issue. "Rush Hour", to which the Amsterdam store owe their name, the wayward "Warped", "Cosmic Drill", "Lovechild", and the dreary-eyed "Lost In Space" all receive a fine remixing tweak, adding to their inherent hypnotism with another fine layer of Detroit dust. Transparent vinyl.
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 in stock $8.08
Cat: M 045. Rel: 10 Nov 16
Techno
  1. Out Of Phase (5:09)
  2. Going In Circles (5:48)
  3. Down The Lodge (5:15)
  4. Detroit City At Night (3:17)
Review: Terrence Dixon first donned the Population One alias for Metroplex two decades ago, and has been a semi-regular contributor to Juan Aktkins' label ever since. Detroit City At Night finds him in fine form, delivering tracks that blend traditional Motor City techno tropes - hissing hi-hats, spacey electronics, and futurist intent - with warmer keys and organ stabs. Naturally, it feels like a classic Metroplex release, with cuts such as "Going In Circles" - built around spacey melody patterns and swirling, sci-fi textures - and "Down The Lodge" ticking all the right boxes. Best of all, though, is closer "Detroit City At Night", an atmospheric combination of gritty Motor City field recordings and dark, Italo-influenced techno grooves.
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 in stock $10.87
  1. A Cosmic Display Of Beauty
  2. Computer Rights
  3. Octagon
  4. March On
Review: Holland's Harbour City Sorrow snaps up Detroit's Population One aka Terrence Dixon. The label heads continue to impress with their fine selection of artists and crafty tracks and their seventh release is an all-out house jewel. Terrence kicks things off with "A Cosmic Display Of Beauty", a fascinating shuffle through aquatic synths and crystal melodies but things really get going on the title track, where a warm bassline swallows up the messy bric-a-brac of percussion which moves fanatically next to the addictive 'I Program My Computer Right' vocals. Over on the flip, "Octagon" is a ravey, nu-skool Detroit piece which confuses and surprises with its alignment of haunting melodies and a bouncy synth bass. Lastly, "March On" moves steadily forward with a progressive beat which rapidly transforms into a mechanical machine workout. There are also a limited number of transparent green copies for ya!
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out of stock $8.08
Midnight Hours (grey marbled vinyl 10")
Cat: XDSR 3. Rel: 31 Oct 12
Techno
  1. Midnight Hours
  2. Two Sides To Every Story
out of stock $7.84
Giant Robot EP (12" + 1-sided lime marbled vinyl 10")
Cat: MM 011. Rel: 11 Jun 13
Minimal House/Tech House
  1. Self Portrait
  2. Giant Robot
  3. The Guilty Bridge
  4. Tales From The West Side
  5. Self Portrait (Actress remix)
Review: Putting Terrence Dixon and Actress together is always going to elicit a healthy dose of curiosity for anyone that considers themselves a fan of techno music so kudos to Canadian Monique Musique for issuing this release. The Giant Robot sees Dixon conducting matters under his Population One mantle, offering up four tracks spread across one 12", whilst Werkdiscs boss Actress provides a remix which resides on an accompanying yellow marble 10". If you've checked Dixon's work as Population One you know what to expect here; raw and at times minimalist reductions on the Detroit template that still retain a certain chaotic melodicness. The title track is perhaps the best example of this, whilst "The Guilty Bridge" is simply astounding. Actress is in quite satanic form, mangling "Self Portait" in a manner that recalls Jamal Moss at his most playfully deranged - try dropping this one in the dance hall son!
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Played by: Ksoul, Bodyjack, Charlton, OCH
out of stock $11.88
  1. Track 1
  2. Track 2
  3. Track 3
Review: Seeming to have hit a particularly prolific point of late with scores of releases dropping, Terrence Dixon is back once again to kick off the Reduction label with some fittingly restrained techno excursions. The first track is a masterclass in unresolved tension, with nothing but a kick anchoring the pacing pair of synths that fret and fritter around one another in an endless loop and yet sound utterly engrossing from start to finish. "Track 2" has a more diverse sound palette, taking in grainy samples and letting a decidedly electronic hat tick away alongside the kick but still the emphasis is on holding back rather than letting go, even if there are ebbs and flows to be had in this particular workout. "Track 3" gets into more bugged out Dixon territory, the jerky nature of the synths within constantly straining against the insistent tick of the hat for a positively woozy end result.
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out of stock $10.62
I Program My Computer Right (transparent green vinyl 12")
Cat: HCSGREEN 994. Rel: 12 Sep 12
Leftfield
  1. A Cosmic Display Of Beauty
  2. Computer Rights
  3. Octagon
  4. March On
Review: Holland's Harbour City Sorrow snaps up Detroit's Population One aka Terrence Dixon. The label heads continue to impress with their fine selection of artists and crafty tracks and their seventh release is an all-out house jewel. Terrence kicks things off with "A Cosmic Display Of Beauty", a fascinating shuffle through aquatic synths and crystal melodies but things really get going on the title track, where a warm bassline swallows up the messy bric-a-brac of percussion which moves fanatically next to the addictive 'I Program My Computer Right' vocals. Over on the flip, "Octagon" is a ravey, nu-skool Detroit piece which confuses and surprises with its alignment of haunting melodies and a bouncy synth bass. Lastly, "March On" moves steadily forward with a progressive beat which rapidly transforms into a mechanical machine workout. There are also a limited number of transparent green copies for ya!
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out of stock $7.07
out of stock $10.10
Earth 2976 (12")
Cat: M 029. Rel: 08 Dec 97
Techno
  1. Earth 2976
  2. Night Here, Day There
  3. Return Of The Speaker People
Played by: Roman Filippov
out of stock $7.07
Cat: RH 020-1. Rel: 25 Oct 07
Techno
  1. Rush Hour (Rolando remix)
  2. Rush Hour (original version)
Review: The "Rush Hour Remixes" has support from Laurent Garnier and DJ 3000.
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out of stock $8.08
Cat: RH 020-2. Rel: 01 Nov 07
Techno
  1. Rush Hour (Aardvarck remix)
  2. Rush Hour (Convextion remix)
Played by: Kink, THE EXALTICS
out of stock $8.08
Cat: RHM 013. Rel: 20 Oct 14
Techno
  1. Out Of Control
  2. Code Urgent
  3. For Only You
  4. Battle For Space
  5. Inner City Circus
  6. All Together
  7. My Own Shadow
  8. All Of A Sudden
Review: Terrence Dixon's announcement of plans to retire from techno with immediate effect earlier this year have typically gone without any further explanation, though it's been heartening to see his final round of projects surface over the course of 2014. Having already committed a killer Population One 12" to Metroplex, Dixon delivers another fitting parting shot in this LP for Rush Hour, who took their name from his classic Pop One production "Rush Hour". Theater Of A Confused Mind is a powerful statement from Dixon, expanding on the sci-fi themes of previous Population One material and posing several cryptic questions. Dixon's own voice introduces the album on "Out Of Control" and as matters progress those trademark queasy lines of melody begin to take control - "Inner City Circus" being a stand out of this set.
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out of stock $15.42
Cat: RHM 013CD. Rel: 26 Nov 14
Techno
  1. Out Of Control
  2. Code Urgent
  3. For Only You
  4. Battle For Space
  5. Inner City Circus
  6. All Together
  7. My Own Shadow
  8. All Of A Sudden
  9. Article Retrieved
  10. The Test
  11. We Live In Outer Space
Review: Terrence Dixon's announcement of plans to retire from techno with immediate effect earlier this year have typically gone without any further explanation, though it's been heartening to see his final round of projects surface over the course of 2014. Having already committed a killer Population One 12" to Metroplex, Dixon delivers another fitting parting shot in this LP for Rush Hour, who took their name from his classic Pop One production "Rush Hour". Theater Of A Confused Mind is a powerful statement from Dixon, expanding on the sci-fi themes of previous Population One material and posing several cryptic questions. Dixon's own voice introduces the album on "Out Of Control" and as matters progress those trademark queasy lines of melody begin to take control - "Inner City Circus" being a stand out of this set.
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Played by: Alex Font
out of stock $13.14
Cat: FS 010. Rel: 17 Sep 08
Techno
  1. View From Above
  2. View From Above (Ovatow re-clock)
  3. Radius
  4. Episodes
Played by: Charlton, Vakula
out of stock $8.08
The Move (12")
Cat: RHM 024. Rel: 15 Dec 16
Techno
  1. The Move (5:44)
  2. The Move (Orlando Voorn mix) (7:35)
Played by: Daniel Andreasson
 in stock $7.84
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