Acid house by one half of Future Sound of London. Ranging from the old school big beaty Crystal Method vibes through silly-easy to some more techy sounds, but straight-up acid house all along.
Some fun moods and uplifting sounds on the house-breakbeat axis. It’s your afternoon stage music in a festival, which could either be the warm-up for the evening or the afterparty from the previous night.
My favorite type of focus music. Minimal techno, sometimes house, mid-tempo, some dub aesthetics, some tight beats, sunset moods. Respectfully sits in the background and enhances my attention when I need that extra kick for work. Also good for cruising around in a night city and some dinner conversations.
It’s all what it says on the cover. Light hearted disco house for home dancing pleasures. Or when my soul needs some easy to digest pop fun but I still want quality music.
I spent the Saturday packing up my apartment and organizing things. Perfect soundtrack for that.
Nu skool breaks and progressive house Sasha style. Go for the continuous mixed version.
Steffi‘s Yours & Mine is my forever favorite work music. When I need to push push push it in the most efficient way that is my go-to. Now, this album is the pretty close to that. It is good music, has some great vibes and tunes and drag to it, but neutral and non-disruptive enough to be able to fully concentrate on what I’m working on. It contains a couple different flavors of electro and a general dub techno mood.
Bass-heavy slow to mid tempo electronic music. Genrewise it’s a mishmash: the highest percentage is probably house, but it’s changing every other track to dubstep, breakbeat, house, IDM, ambient. Good backdrop for work.
Breaks and house, focus changing from track to track, or within a track itself. It’s like a little kaleidoscope. (While tagging this post I’m amazed I haven’t had any Octo Octa releases here so far. I’m listening to basically all new releases from her.)
Half moody jazzy tunes, half mid-tempo mellow house beats, nice and relaxing. The title track and Moral Dilemmas are the peak points, the previous reminding me of Miles Davis’ electronic explorations.