Boston Bun continues cultivating his classic house appeal with, ‘Better Together’

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Boston Bun continues cultivating his classic house appeal with, ‘Better Together’Boston Bun Better Together

French house fanatic and longtime Ed Banger signee, Boston Bun, has resurfaced with another downright electric club offering, “Better Together,” via his very own Circa ’99 label housing.

The “Missing You” artist is a staunch proponent of vocal-driven house–his latest delivery notwithstanding. The track’s echoing strings and deep-set grooves fall together in ecstatic harmony with the rich, elongated vocal cut: “We’re better together.”

Boston Bun, whom Busy P once declared “The new juice of Ed Banger,” started making club records after spawning an insatiable affinity for old-school Chicago-style house and Detroit techno. Since his 2012 EP Housecall, Bun has camped out on the forefront of the French club music front, as he continues to cultivate the classic house emblem he knows and loves in his own unparalleled, modern space.

Boston Bun continues cultivating his classic house appeal with, ‘Better Together’

This post was originally published on this site

Boston Bun continues cultivating his classic house appeal with, ‘Better Together’Boston Bun Better Together

French house fanatic and longtime Ed Banger signee, Boston Bun, has resurfaced with another downright electric club offering, “Better Together,” via his very own Circa ’99 label housing.

The “Missing You” artist is a staunch proponent of vocal-driven house–his latest delivery notwithstanding. The track’s echoing strings and deep-set grooves fall together in ecstatic harmony with the rich, elongated vocal cut: “We’re better together.”

Boston Bun, whom Busy P once declared “The new juice of Ed Banger,” started making club records after spawning an insatiable affinity for old-school Chicago-style house and Detroit techno. Since his 2012 EP Housecall, Bun has camped out on the forefront of the French club music front, as he continues to cultivate the classic house emblem he knows and loves in his own unparalleled, modern space.

Tchami x Malaa’s ‘No Redemption’ EP has arrived

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Coming off their hugely successful North American tour and an Ultra 20 main stage appearance that further solidified their collaborative venture as one of the top acts in the global arena of house, Tchami and Malaa have finally delivered on their highly-anticipated EP, No Redemption.

The French house maestros previously released a few tracks off the project — “The Sermon,” “Summer 99,” and “Kurupt“— along with a “No Redemption” tour remix pack. The new EP arrives one month before the pair head to San Francisco for a sold-out show at Bill Graham Civic Center, followed by another performance at Colorado’s legendary Red Rocks Amphitheater, and an EDC Las Vegas appearance on May 20th.

Through the audacious originality of Tchami’s Confession label, Tchami x Malaa have managed to amass an international congregation of house fanatics through their diversity and style, which utilizes mind-bending religious imagery over a unique blend of future house and bass music. Their sheer clout on the international stage has made their “No Redemption” project one of the top acts to see in 2018.

Habstrakt teams with josh pan for the nefarious ‘Movie’

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habstrakt - movie (1)

Adam Jouneau, the Frenchman better known as Habstrakt, is back with another bass crunching tune, “Movie,” featuring josh pan, to add to his long, multifarious catalogue. The Mad Decent release comes after the Frenchman’s wildly popular, ear-splitting collaboration with Skrillex, “Chicken Soup.”

Habstrakt is known for his ability to repurpose wide-ranging assortments of popular elements on the electronic spectrum and shape them into something altogether unrecognizable–his latest creation not withstanding.

“Movie” is a continuation of the heavy-handed house leanings Uncle Habby has displayed in both his recent productions and DJ sets as he accompanies Destucto along his Let’s Be Friends Tour. Josh pan’s shadowy vocals are all smoke and mirrors, carrying us through minimal, downtempo interludes. But the drop soon erupts into a jarring, serrated display of metallic bass and house beats–almost as if Habstrakt has translated his longstanding dubstep devotion into a 4×4 house pattern.

Don’t expect to hear “Movie” in any generic big room sets any time soon.

Photo Credit: Traxsource