SSREXTRA30

by Sascha Müller

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  • Streaming + Download

    Includes unlimited streaming via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality download in MP3, FLAC and more.

      €12 EUR  or more

     

  • Compact Disc (CD) + Digital Album

    A little belated yet still worthwhile is this review of Sascha Müller's thirtiest album within his Supersix Records Extra-Series and that man seems to be of unstoppable creative power still, this time exploring Techno with a little trancey or psychedelic twist but also many other things electronic. The albums opener "Come In Peace" is of deeper, elastic and more melodic qualities and a nice one to get punters into the groove, before "Come On" combines thriving rhythm signatures with sawtooth basslines, oldskool'ish vocal bits from the early days of Rave and / or UK Hardcore whilst the ever floating string arrangements send mainfloors to ecstatic heights for a reason and the "High Density Diary Part 1" introduces electroid breakbeats alongside Morning Trance strings. With "Data Connection" uberly compressed House beats are crashing in at an uncomfortable loudness level with some possibly unwanted bits of distortion that totally distracts from the tunes original intention of being a ca. 1994 TechHouse tune with a deeper twist, sporting some tribal / latin percussion magic alongside morphing, climaxing stabs. "Data Flow" takes on a total different angle towards electronic music in terms of catering dope, soft guitar-led BrokenBeats that some might file unter the flag of Instrumental HipHop rather than TripHop but Sascha Müller turns back to signature primetime ClubTechno with "Deep Control", a breathlessly running 4/4 experience for everyone that adored producers like The Advent throughout their late 90s heydays. Talking "Desert Forces" the gnarly synth-fueled rollercoaster ride gets not only more intense but also faster and more furious than ever on this album, taking the 'survival of the fittest' theory down to the dancefloor - if you can r-a-v-e to this you must be properly in shape otherwise there's no chance to do it. The nice and deep BrokenHouse effort "Dig It" brings in the Phonk of some kind, adding a bit of spice to intimate late night groove outs but it's the "Disk Manager" that speeds things up again, unvealing the magik of stripped down, super functional Techno sporting psyched out, reverberating space signals like we loved them back in the days as we found them in productions by projects like Integrated Circuits and others. Fans of DiscoHouse are finally about to get their fix when the "Dopeman" arrives and pulls an intense 303-siren accompanied by heavy snare rolls out of his bag. Raw like a sketch but still working well is "Eat This", an uptempo yet not nessarily pounding Techno workout based on a simple hi-hat, rolling bassdrum and a slightly phasing, percussive signal with a sterile metallic temper that's quite the opposite of the warm, nostalgic HardHouse feel served by the final "El Ninio" that takes us back to 1994 for a reason. Nice.

    Includes unlimited streaming of SSREXTRA30 via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality download in MP3, FLAC and more.
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      €9 EUR or more 

     

  • Full Digital Discography

    Get all 202 Sascha Müller releases available on Bandcamp and save 35%.

    Includes unlimited streaming via the free Bandcamp app, plus high-quality downloads of Punkt 100, U Know Im Sayn, SSREXTRA55, SSREXTRA55-1, 1000021, Frog Bitch EP, SSREXTRA54-1, SSREXTRA54, and 194 more. , and , .

      €1,231.75 EUR or more (35% OFF)

     

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about

A little belated yet still worthwhile is this review of Sascha Müller's thirtiest album within his Supersix Records Extra-Series and that man seems to be of unstoppable creative power still, this time exploring Techno with a little trancey or psychedelic twist but also many other things electronic. The albums opener "Come In Peace" is of deeper, elastic and more melodic qualities and a nice one to get punters into the groove, before "Come On" combines thriving rhythm signatures with sawtooth basslines, oldskool'ish vocal bits from the early days of Rave and / or UK Hardcore whilst the ever floating string arrangements send mainfloors to ecstatic heights for a reason and the "High Density Diary Part 1" introduces electroid breakbeats alongside Morning Trance strings. With "Data Connection" uberly compressed House beats are crashing in at an uncomfortable loudness level with some possibly unwanted bits of distortion that totally distracts from the tunes original intention of being a ca. 1994 TechHouse tune with a deeper twist, sporting some tribal / latin percussion magic alongside morphing, climaxing stabs. "Data Flow" takes on a total different angle towards electronic music in terms of catering dope, soft guitar-led BrokenBeats that some might file unter the flag of Instrumental HipHop rather than TripHop but Sascha Müller turns back to signature primetime ClubTechno with "Deep Control", a breathlessly running 4/4 experience for everyone that adored producers like The Advent throughout their late 90s heydays. Talking "Desert Forces" the gnarly synth-fueled rollercoaster ride gets not only more intense but also faster and more furious than ever on this album, taking the 'survival of the fittest' theory down to the dancefloor - if you can r-a-v-e to this you must be properly in shape otherwise there's no chance to do it. The nice and deep BrokenHouse effort "Dig It" brings in the Phonk of some kind, adding a bit of spice to intimate late night groove outs but it's the "Disk Manager" that speeds things up again, unvealing the magik of stripped down, super functional Techno sporting psyched out, reverberating space signals like we loved them back in the days as we found them in productions by projects like Integrated Circuits and others. Fans of DiscoHouse are finally about to get their fix when the "Dopeman" arrives and pulls an intense 303-siren accompanied by heavy snare rolls out of his bag. Raw like a sketch but still working well is "Eat This", an uptempo yet not nessarily pounding Techno workout based on a simple hi-hat, rolling bassdrum and a slightly phasing, percussive signal with a sterile metallic temper that's quite the opposite of the warm, nostalgic HardHouse feel served by the final "El Ninio" that takes us back to 1994 for a reason. Nice.

credits

released December 20, 2014

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Sascha Müller Germany

We release on physical formats a few releases are released on download stores or here on bandcamp! We trust in physical formats for the future!

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