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Summertime funtime courtesy of... someone from somewhere. Who knows?

“Liwando” is Madchester rave culture with a disco underbelly and a bongo and conga fervor. It'll take ya back to the Haç with a shake of its hi-hats and keep you jumpin' till dawn with its purple dove piano lines and endless euphoria.

Jacques Renault’s mix somehow manages to cram a few more sticks of dynamite into the mix, beefing up the funkiness quotient (that bass!) and embellishing the breakdowns (that horn!) - yes Jacques!

“Didn’t I (Acid Version)” concludes with a joyous, soaring encore that has, yes, a touch of acid folded in and sees another high energy, hands aloft banger that typifies any number of nights spent in the loving bosom of ecstasy. Highly, highly recommended party tackle from the monolith that is Let's Play House.

Japanese electronic music stalwart Keita Sano returns to Let’s Play House with a slew of fresh tracks, "Kubo" marking the first in a new series of EPs from the star. Electric and charged, "A Place Called Sun Beach" kicks things off in peak time fashion, a highly kinetic groove rippling with excitement and tension as the rubbery arps and darting leads collide across pogoing house drums. "Hmmm" is up next with clattering snares and sloppy kicks. Its intriguing and slightly off-kilter but still dancefloor-centric and destined for nightclub play. "Sweet Fruit" sees the adventurous producer utilize brilliantly constructed patterns and complicated tape delays, making for a heady and lysergic listen - tropical, rhythmic and engrossing; the perfect late night centre piece to blow away the competition. "My Pain" concludes with an exotic, cosmic-disco-house hybrid, the kind you might find on Tusk Wax or To Rack And Ruin, only with a little more gerth and bite. Belting stuff from Sano as always.


Matt says: Keita Sano goes from strength to strength! Really powerful stuff here for Let's Play House. Seriously, how can we get this cat over to Manchester...?!

Three raw, tough, cutting originals from a Brooklyn brother only known as Trey. All tracky and dynamic, blunt and deliberate, and most definitely made for clubs that exist on the fringes. "I Got A Good Idea" fizzes and thrusts like a Proibito number, but the hi-fi sheen and glistening arps suggest something with more clarity. "Smoke That Shit" sways and swaggers as drunkard beats edge towards a sloppy finale embellished with bleep melodies and sharp synthline. "Why Does It Flow" is the most futuristic offering, Detroitian hats rolling down the machine line as funky clavs and syncopated synth shards conjure up some groovy business up front.

Comes packaged in a special graph paper printed inner sleeve.

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