NMF Roundup: Hotel Garuda delivers infectious melody on ‘One Reason,’ ORIENTAL CRAVINGS embody Alison Wonderland’s ‘Sometimes Love,’ Fatboy Slim’s ‘Praise You’ receives a disco edit + more

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NMF Roundup: Hotel Garuda delivers infectious melody on ‘One Reason,’ ORIENTAL CRAVINGS embody Alison Wonderland’s ‘Sometimes Love,’ Fatboy Slim’s ‘Praise You’ receives a disco edit  + moreAlisonWonderland SHAKYBEATS2017 0505 192823 8517 PP Copy

It’s most important day of the week: New Music Friday.

Electronic artists have blessed out eardrums once again with heavy-hitting percussive projects, sultry harmonies, catchy melodies, and crisp vocals. Fatboy Slim‘s festival classic, “Praise You,” receives a funky edit from Purple Disco Machine. Hotel Garuda lends his crafty melody-chop work alongside Imad Royal and Kiah Victoria, while Taska Black continues to show why bitbird is bending boundaries in the future bass space. Midnight Kids and Tritonal do what they do best with uplifting atmospheres and infectious melody drops. Former member of Krewella — Kris “Rain Man” Trindl — caresses Vikki Gilmore’s vocals amongst bouncing guitars and driving harmonies on “Take It Closer.” JayKode and ORIENTAL CRAVINGS go hard on their projects for Flux Pavillion & Doctor P‘s Circus Records imprint and a remix of Alison Wonderland‘s single with SLUMBERJACK, “Sometimes Love,” respectively.

As each week brings a succession of new music from some of electronic music’s biggest artists, here’s a selection of tracks that shouldn’t be missed this NMF.

Photo credit: Shaky Knees

NMF Roundup: CID reworks a 1979 hit, Flosstradamus goes hip hop, and Jay Hardway & The Him put a musical puzzle together

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The most important day of every week: New Music Friday. As each week brings a succession of new music from some of electronic music’s biggest artists, here’s a selection of tracks that shouldn’t be missed.

Jay Hardway & The Him put together a musical puzzle on “Jigsaw,” a new single that embodies summer in its sound.

CID and Greg Bahary percussively rework The Flying Lizards’ 1979 hit single, “Money.”

Flosstradamus‘ new single is a noticeable departure from the trap conventions that have come to characterize a ‘Floss’ release — but make no mistake, the track goes hard.

Twinkling synth work makes for a lighthearted listening experience in Duskus‘ latest, “Find You.”

Davina Moss’ “One Party” takes a sonic step back in time, joining 80’s-esque sound with a pulsating house beat.

The title says it all. Paper Diamond and Ms. Williams offer a no holds barred, no bass withheld take on “Bass Real Big,” a bumping number best enjoyed at a high volume. Sorry, neighbors.

Lemaitre and Jerry Folk toe indie territory on their slow jam, “Control.”

Aussie duo Bad Decisions makes one particularly phenomenal decision: releasing their new single, “Too High.” The product of cross genre constructs, “Too High” entwines hip hop and future bass tones.

Taska Black and Ayelle follow their previous emotive collab, “Dead Inside” with a downtempo new single, “In Your Eyes.”

If music is considered “Therapy,” then consider Armin van Buuren your therapist. A progressive production that soothes as it stimulates, “Therapy” enlists James Newman as its featured vocalist.

Listeners looking to luxuriate in lush synths need not look any further than Anki and October Child’s NEAVV feature, “All Or Nothing.”

Featuring Anthony Mills, Dada Life‘s vocally centered new single, “Sunday F**ck You Too,” will make fans of the Swedish DJ duo go ‘bananas,” while dispelling the Sunday scares.

San Holo releases emotive original, ‘Right Here, Right Now’

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san holo

Dutch DJ and producer sensation, San Holo, has released an impassioned original titled “Right Here, Right Now,” with additional production courtesy of Taska Black. The playful track begins with uplifting vocals and alluring instrumentation. Acoustic guitar riffs compliment rumbling waves of bass, and as the song builds, a moving melody blends electronic elements and prominent, intriguing notes of electric guitar.

The bittersweet lyrics of “Right Here, Right Now” play up a touching vibe, as San Holo sings with a colorful tone, taking listeners on a dynamic ride full of rich harmonies and soft beats. San Holo has crafted a piece that is both relaxed, yet infused with rousing energy. With a genre bending style and innovative production technique, is a fine addition to San Holo’s catalog.

Taska Black and Ayelle Team Up For ‘Dead Inside’

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The musical harmony that Antwerp producer Taska Black and London-based R&B singer Ayelle create truly comes from completely opposite ends of the sonic spectrum, but that’s not a bad thing. In fact, it’s fantastic. The diversity of sounds creates interesting, unpredictable layers of colors and textures. It’s complex, expressive, and energetic all at the same

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Taska Black x DROELOE – Running Away (feat. CUT_)

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Continuing their rich vein of form in 2017— which includes a refreshing EP back in August — DROELOE has teamed up with Belgian producer Taska Black on a new collaboration, “Running Away.”

The bass-heavy single is a bit of a variation from the group’s intriguing typical style, courtesy of Black’s influence on the single. Featuring a driving bass line and powerful, deep drums, “Running Away” is an engaging single.

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Listen to San Holo’s newest collaboration with 6 other artists

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Seven heads are evidently better than one, based off San Holo’s recent undertaking “If Only,” which he wrote in tandem with Eastghost, Analogue Dear, Taska Black, DROELOE, Losi, ILIVEHERE, and GOSLO. With more musicians combining their talent than one usually sees on even the biggest chart-topping pop releases, one would likely have astronomically high expectations for the result of such a group project.

Luckily, “If Only” certainly won’t disappoint the most fervent of bass fans. The track unfolds in a lullaby-esque fashion across its six minute duration, employing various instrumental that work on the brain’s emotional center to elicit a calmed response from those whose ears “If Only” graces. Adding to this haunting effect are cleverly-edited vocal clips and soaring synth melodies, which lead smoothly into the composition’s dynamic, yet mellow drop.

Though a piece of this caliber could have easily been created by just one skilled writer such as San Holo itself, it’s nice to know his interests lie in boosting other lesser known talents up by way of incorporating their input into a crowd-pleasing production.

 

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