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Arisen My Senses Remixes - Inc. Kelly Lee Owens / Lanark Artefax / Jlin Remixes

Björk famously loves a remix, always reaching out to the most exciting talents in the electronic realm and giving them free reign to reinterpret her work. Here she hands the stems of her sensual electronic suite "Arisen My Senses" to Piccadilly fave Kelly Lee Owens, US rhythm queen JLin and the duly hyped Lanark Artefax for a fine addition to her 12" catalogue. The A-side of this 'slug genital coloured vinyl' (kind of a milky lilac to you and me) belongs to Whities alumni Lanark Artefax, who tessellates the sultry harp and soft vocals of the original around radioactive bass pulses, blackened percussion and buzzing electronics, turning out a post-everything love song from the near future. On the B1, Indiana's Jlin chops and drops the original around a frisky nu-juke rhythm, hewn out of sizzling snares, subby kicks and a surprising amount of organic sounds. If Zaytoven and Joe Claussell ever got short on dough and shared a studio space, I imagine it'd sound a bit like this. Bringing proceedings to a brilliant close is the incredibly talented Kelly Lee Owens, who surely puts big tick on her bucket list by remixing her biggest influence. K-Lo's been bringing it on the remix front for a while now, often turning out the kind of tense and sleek techno nodders you'd expect to hear in the middle of a Tama Sumo set. Here the Welsh star takes things in a dreamier direction, building a hazy wall of sound from misty synthesis, additional vocals and spooling tape sounds, then laying the whole thing out over a subtle rhythm. Perfectly play-out-able but just as suited to the home setting, the track builds into full thrust before blissing out into a gentle harp outro. Exceptional throughout, this is undoubtedly the best Bjork remix 12" in a long time.


Ltd 12" Info: Coloured vinyl.

Ben Frost

Ionia / Ionia (JLIN Rework)

    Ionia is a brand new track by Ben Frost, taken from his forthcoming fifth studio album, The Centre Cannot Hold, out on Mute on 29 September 2017.  

    The Centre Cannot Hold was recorded over ten days by Steve Albini in Chicago. The music exists not in space, but in a space; it is a document of an event, of a room, and of the composer within it. It is music that is not fully controlled and appears to be anxiously, often violently competing against its creator.   

    The Ionia 12” is backed by an exclusive remix by JLIN.

    Jlin's long awaited second album “Black Origami” drop via Planet Mu. A percussion-led tour de force, it's a creation that seals her reputation as a unique producer with an exceptional ability to make riveting rhythmic music. “Black Origami” is driven by a deep creative thirst - 'Black Origami for me, comes from letting go creatively, creating with no boundaries. The simple definition of origami is the art of folding and constructing paper into a beautiful, yet complex design. Composing music for me is like origami, only I'm replacing paper with sound.'

    Spirituality and movement are both at the core of “Black Origami”, inspired largely by her ongoing collaborations with Indian dancer / movement artist Avril Stormy Unger whom she met and collaborated with at her debut performance for the Unsound festival.Playing with concention throughout, time shifting / folding / disrupting effects can be heard throughout the record -especially on “Holy Child”, an unlikely collaboration with minimalist legend William Basinski. She also collaborates again with Holly Herndon on “1%”, while Halcyon Veil producer Fawkes' voice is on “Calcination“ and Cape Town rapper Dope Saint Jude provides vocals for “Never Created, Never Destroyed“. 


    Matt says: Hailing from the same town as Freddie Gibbs, Jlin's atypical brand of tribal-fused rhythmic workouts, leftfield sound design and amalgamation of footwerk energy couldn't be further from the gangsta rapper's remit; thankfully it’s every bit as good.

    As the popularity of Footwork has continued to soar, the range of sounds within the genre has expanded. From the angular, minimal beats of RP Boo to the widely admired sound of sadly departed DJ Rashad, the genre has lovingly seeped into hearts and feet worldwide whilst continuing to innovate. Until now most of the focus has been on the male DJ/Producers, but that is about to change. Gary based producer Jlin, who some of you might remember for her track “Erotic Heat” (Bangs and Works Vol.2 – Planet Mu 2011), or from her moment in the mainstream light providing music for fashion designer Rick Owens’ FW/14 Paris runway show, is stepping further into the light with a stunning eleven track debut album “Dark Energy” showcasing her unique and bold new sound.

    Gary, Indiana, a neighbouring City to Chicago, is one of those towns people overlook or perhaps expect the worst of. It's famous for the Jackson 5 and its Steel Mills, one of which Jlin works long shifts at. She says her sound and “the themes behind my tracks are all based off what my creativity absorbs, whether it be bad or good”, and the music certainly shows that intent. It's forceful, yet ripples with colour; it’s an intense, monolithic sound with rugged rhythms that stop and breathe and roll out in unusual staccato patterns. It’s a sound unlike any other out there, one that’s fiercely unique. Her track titles are as evocative as the music is intense and hint at deeper themes – “Black Diamond”, “Guantanamo”, “Abnormal Restriction”. She notes “The titles I chose are based off failing and learning.” Album track ”Expand” also features a vocal from another important female artist - respected experimental West Coast producer Holly Herndon whom Jlin has been quietly collaborating with.Her album “Dark Energy” is so called because of where it came from and how it came to be; the dark monolith on the cover also perfectly encapsulates it – “This album took my entire life to make. Every moment in my life lead up to this album. My musical sense of expression comes from sadness, and anger. I can't create from a happy place. It seems pointless in my opinion. I don't make the tracks as much as I feel them. Creating for me is about feeling and impact.”Jlin has been supported by all the key players in the Footwork scene and says she is “thankful to many.” 2015 feels like the year people are ready for a new voice in Footwork and Jlin is a true original with a hard, yet infectious style and an album that showcases it brilliantly.

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