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Items 1 to 10 of 10 on page 1 of 1
Cat: DFA 2499CD. Rel: 15 Jul 16
Indie
  1. Kids In A Coma
  2. Rip It
  3. Fuck It Up
  4. Honorable Mentions
  5. Blue Honey
  6. On
  7. Cannibal World
  8. Don't Beat Your Baby
  9. Radio Weapons
  10. Get My Own
Review: Eric Copeland's first album for DFA, 2013's Joke In The Hole, was something of a breakthrough for the eccentric artist. Since then, he's released two albums for L.I.E.S, both of which were notably obtuse in comparison. Black Bubblegum, his second full-length DFA outing, is an altogether cheerier proposition, with Copeland combining his usual abstract, experimental beat-making approach with skewed guitars, quirky instrumentation, wild pop sensibilities and more than a touch of wayward '60s psychedelia. As you'd expect, this kind of zany, lo-fi fusion makes for enjoyable and hugely entertaining listening, with the New York producer seemingly throwing everything but the kitchen sink at the project.
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$8.15 SAVE 10%
 in stock $7.33
Cat: DFA 2616CD. Rel: 26 Oct 18
Deep House
  1. Every Killer Needs A Friend
  2. Here On Earth
  3. Make Up
  4. Turnaround
  5. Walls
  6. Take It All Away
  7. Long Time Dead
  8. Echo Loves Narcissus
  9. Robots
Review: Despite his self-proclaimed hatred of nightclubs, Sheffield misery-guts Richard "Crooked Man" Barratt is rather good at making dance music. That's not to say that the former Sweet Exorcist and All Seeing I man's second album, "Crooked House", is a riotous romp full of wonky, low-slung, industrial-tinged house and techno slammers, though. While rooted in Yorkshire's traditionally raw, alien, bleep-laden and bass-heavy take on those styles, the album's genius lies in Barratt's ability to write surprisingly soulful, off-kilter songs, co-produced by fellow veterans Mick Ward and David Lewin, and voiced by some seriously talented singers (Amy Douglas and Pete Simpson included). The results are undeniably magical, with "Here On Earth", "Walls", "Take It All Away", "Every Killer Needs a Friend" and trippy "Echo Loves Narcissus" amongst the highlights.
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 in stock $9.11
Cat: DFA 2616LP. Rel: 26 Oct 18
Deep House
  1. Every Killer Needs A Friend (4:13)
  2. Here On Earth (4:41)
  3. Make Up (4:08)
  4. Turnaround (4:36)
  5. Walls (5:55)
  6. Take It All Away (5:59)
  7. Long Time Dead (4:33)
  8. Echo Loves Narcissus (5:54)
  9. Robots (4:14)
Review: Despite his self-proclaimed hatred of nightclubs, Sheffield misery-guts Richard "Crooked Man" Barratt is rather good at making dance music. That's not to say that the former Sweet Exorcist and All Seeing I man's second album, "Crooked House", is a riotous romp full of wonky, low-slung, industrial-tinged house and techno slammers, though. While rooted in Yorkshire's traditionally raw, alien, bleep-laden and bass-heavy take on those styles, the album's genius lies in Barratt's ability to write surprisingly soulful, off-kilter songs, co-produced by fellow veterans Mick Ward and David Lewin, and voiced by some seriously talented singers (Amy Douglas and Pete Simpson included). The results are undeniably magical, with "Here On Earth", "Walls", "Take It All Away", "Every Killer Needs a Friend" and trippy "Echo Loves Narcissus" amongst the highlights.
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 in stock $18.47
Cat: DFA 2386LP. Rel: 22 Jul 13
Disco/Re-Edits
  1. Dumb Disco Ideas
  2. Dumb Disco Ideas (instrumental)
Review: Nick Millhiser and Alex Frankel go from strength to strength, cruising their 18-wheeler disco wagon into the future without so much as a nudge on the brake pedal. "Dumb Disco Ideas" hits you straight in the face like a WhoMadeWho record produced by Tom Moulton. Hooky, pumping and precision produced, it's got 'sound of the summer' stamped all over it. It also comes complete with an insane video if you've got time for some visual titillation. There's nothing dumb about this at all.
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 in stock $11.97
Oh Baby (12")
Cat: DFA 2605. Rel: 21 Aug 18
Disco/Re-Edits
  1. Oh Baby (Lovefingers remix) (8:13)
  2. Oh Baby (Lovefingers dub) (7:48)
Review: A year or so on from the release of American Dream, LCD Soundsystem's much-hyped comeback album, James Murphy has decided to commission a swathe of fresh remixes. The first mixes to land come from ESP Institute boss and former NYC dweller Lovefingers. He brilliantly plays around with "Oh Baby", first serving up a full vocal version drenched in dub delay and mind-altering effects that makes much of selected lyrical phrases, chugging drums, bubbly electronic motifs and the original's familiar piano refrain. Turn to the flip for a largely vocal-free dub that's even more trippy and far-out in tone, with the now familiar piano riff taking pride of place throughout.
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Played by: Alexis Le-Tan
 in stock $11.97
Cat: DFA 22591. Rel: 22 Jul 10
Disco/Re-Edits
  1. I Can Change (album version)
  2. I Can Change (Stereogamous remix)
  3. I Can Change (Stereogamous Inlovestrumental dub)
Review: After the indie discoisms of "Drunk Girls", LCD Soundsystem have plucked the gorgeous "I Can Change" from their superlative third album for single duties. The gloriously 80s synth overtones of the original are left intact on the accompanying remix and dub version from Aussie duo Stereogamus.

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 in stock $12.48
Cat: DFA 2180. Rel: 07 Dec 07
Disco/Re-Edits
  1. Freak Out/Starry Eyes
  2. North American Scum (Onanistic dub)
  3. Hippie Priest Bum-Out
Review: US only 12" from LCD Soundsystem on DFA, featuring tracks which were only on limited UK 7"S and 12"S - including 'North American Scum' Oananisyic dub mix.
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 in stock $11.97
Cat: DFA 2604. Rel: 21 Aug 18
Disco/Re-Edits
  1. I Used To (Dixon retouch) (7:02)
  2. Pulse (v1) (10:05)
Review: Innervisions co-founder and tech-house behemoth Dixon is the latest remixer to get his hands on a track from LCD Soundsystem's 2017 album, American Dream. His version of "I Used To" is closer in feel to James Murphy and company's original version than his own grandiose and melodious tech-house epics, though the Berlin producer's decision to include some seriously epic breakdowns and build-ups suggests that the mix could not only land with his audience, but become something of an anthem in clubs around the globe. Arguably even better is flipside bonus cut "Pulse (V1)", a wonderfully melodious and atmospheric instrumental that sounds like it was inspired by NYC minimalists such as Steve Reich and Philip Glass.
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 in stock $12.23
Cat: DFA 2562LP. Rel: 13 Feb 18
Disco/Re-Edits
  1. Familiar Five (3:44)
  2. Love Release (7:52)
  3. High Times (7:16)
  4. Rocketship (6:57)
Review: Marcus Marr's previous productions have largely been marked out by an ability to create rubbery, funk-fuelled anthems that put his own fine musicianship at the heart of the action. You'll find plenty of similar material on his latest DFA EP - see the Bootsy Collins jamming in New York in 1981 vibes of previous single "High Times" and "Love Release", which is marked out by some fantastic, jammed-out synth solos - but also tracks that explore darker and moodier territory (a product of being alone in the studio all night, according to the man himself). Of these, it's the slow, heavy, dubby and druggy pulse of "Familiar Five", featuring a distinctive spoken word vocal and a groove straight out of the post-punk playbook, which really hits the spot.
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 in stock $15.60
Cat: DFA 2555CD. Rel: 06 Oct 17
Techno
  1. Meeting
  2. Finding
  3. Intention
  4. Dignity
  5. Notice
  6. Mutually
  7. Outset (For Mika Vaino)
  8. Dented
Review: Under the NHK yx Koyken alias, Japanese producer Kouhei Matsunaga has made some of the most arresting experimental techno of recent times. Here he lands on DFA following acclaimed releases on L.I.E.S, Computer Club and DFA. Interestingly, he's used this second full-length excursion to largely step away from the dancefloor - a couple of tough-as-teak outsider techno workouts aside - instead diving headfirst into the world of fuzzy electronic experimentation. As a result, the eight showcased cuts are even wonkier, weirder and more imaginative than his previous work, touching on drone, Autechre style IDM, PAN-style modular oddities and noise-laden industrial soundscapes. Expect to be challenged and entertained in equal measure.
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 in stock $9.89
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