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Atomnation Podcast #018 Polynation

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The Atomnation Podcast series is a monthly curated mix by friends and like-minded artists of the label. Follow us on SoundCloud for updates and don’t forget to shuffle your way through our Releases on Spotify.

The 18th Atomnation podcast is from Polynation. They delivered a fantastic one-hour mix with various tracks by artists that inspired them over the years. We asked them to describe their podcast – a mix that features unreleased material as well:

“We created a podcast that contains quite a big range of our inspirations. Not only sticking to club/dance material but still …it’s presented in a way that gives a forward momentum. Our music is not straightforward club music as well – we like tracks that feel a little bit like a curveball. We tried to capture that diversity and blend this into a somewhat coherent story. Podcasts give you an opportunity to explore the space and to showcase a bigger contrast. This mix is a step into our musical universe.” 

Follow the duo on Spotify where you can find their Polyphonic playlist and the recently released Toba / Muriatic tracks.

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Atomnation Podcast #017 David Douglas

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The Atomnation Podcast series is a monthly curated mix by friends and like-minded artists of the label. Follow us on SoundCloud for updates and don’t forget to shuffle your way through our Releases on Spotify.

David Douglas has been a mainstay of the Atomnation label since day one, releasing several EP’s, albums and remixes – including LP’s Moon Observations and Spectators of the Universe – he has barely hit a wrong note since 2012’s Royal Horticultural Society debut. We’re proud to share his new podcast with you now. It’s a stellar blend of disco, house and techno. Tracks from Henrik Schwarz, MCDE and Joy Orbison highlight this mix, it’s on repeat here today 🔁 We’re looking forward to release David’s new EP this summer!

Orlando Julius – Disco Hi-life
Demos Roussos – I Dig You (Todd Terje Re Edit)
Black Devil Disco Club – Timing, Forget the Timing
Osborne – Afrika
Alma Negra – Endless Summer (Soulphiction Remix)
J-Cub – Dtid
Emmanuel Jan – Klar (Henrik Schwarz Remix)
Lauer – Phlipper
Motor City Drum Ensemble – Send A Prayer Part 1
Prins Thomas – AU (Pional Remix)
Dinky – Casa (Axel Boman Dub Mix)
Boddika & Joy Orbison – &Fate
Please Stay – Mekon (Royksopp Remix)

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Atomnation Podcast #016 Portable Sunsets

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The Atomnation Podcast series is a monthly curated mix by friends and like-minded artists of the label. Follow us on SoundCloud for updates and don’t forget to shuffle your way through our Releases on Spotify.

Portable Sunsets is the project of artist and electronic music producer Peter Segerstrom based in Brooklyn, US. He released the full-length albums ‘Bless’ and ‘Order‘ on Atomnation, an LP as ‘Surfing’ on 1080p and another Portable Sunsets LP on Deadelus’ Magical Property label.  Earlier this year our German friend Dave DK remixed two of Peter’s tracks, Believe and Straylight. Up next is this mix from Portable Sunsets and the 16th effort for our podcast series already. Enjoy!

Limerence -Yves Tumor
Chagrin River – Road Hog
q.e.p.d. – DJ Python
Sunday Avenue – DJ Boring
Rock Your Body – Ron Trent
WhereYouGonnaGo – Jitwam
Jamais Vu – Steve Huerta
Theme 03 – Frits Wentink
Rare Happiness – Hunee
M1 – Bambooman
Untitled – ??
Crimson – Ross from Friends
IF – Portable Sunsets
Sunlight – Nature Garage
Hey Drum – Daphni
Untitled – Portable Sunsets (Intern Edit)

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Atomnation Podcast #015 J.D. Heights

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The Atomnation Podcast series is a monthly curated mix by friends and like minded artists of the label. Follow us on SoundCloud and Mixcloud for updates.

The 15th Atomnation podcast is from life-time music enthusiast, crate digger and friend J.D. Heights. Spanning over 60-minutes, this mix features music from Dauwd, Deltitnu and DJ Tennis. Check the tracklist below for new finds and don’t forget to follow his HFD playlist on Spotify. Enjoy!

01. Dauwd – Glass Jelly
02. Tom Dicicco – Extracting the error
03. DJ Heure – Pensively
04. Phillip Stoya – Rula
05. Pharaohs – If it ever feels right (Tornado Wallace remix)
06. Margot – Moderno (Marc Piñol acid remix)
07. Deltitnu – Foundation was laid
08. Fideles – Secret garden
09. DJ Tennis feat. Fink – Certain angles

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Atomnation Podcast #014 Sau Poler

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The Atomnation Podcast series is a monthly curated mix by friends and like minded artists of the label. Follow us on SoundCloud and Mixcloud for updates.

The 14th Atomnation podcast is curated by Sau Poler. A producer that does not need an introduction for people that have been following us from the beginning. With tracks such as Rutes, Reflections and Jaffe House in his discography, Pau’s first release was back in 2013 and ‘Memorabilia’ landed 2016. This years ‘Elsus’ single got featured on 50AN and like it’s not enough Pau released B-sides – a re-issue from his old side project ‘Pablie’. We wondered how things have been and what else he released this year. We caught up while listening to his mix.

Sau, how was your year?

I would like to define this year as a transition, I’ve taken some distance and perspective from my music to know where I want to go. So here I am, spending many hours locked in the studio rebuilding my sonic palette, shaping and adding character to my first LP. In terms of releases and gigs, it’s been a decent year.

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What synths are you using right now in the studio?

I recently bought a Roland JD800 from the early 90’s which immediately became an essential piece of gear in the process of the creation of my LP. I got some other synths and plugins that I use quite a lot, like OP-1, ARP Odyssey, Octatrack or Spectrasonics Omnisphere (which is completely blowing my mind at this moment).

You released a couple of EP’s recently including Dribble and a collaboration with Pedro Vian. How came these about?

Dribble was basically a compilation of 3 club tools that I used to play only during my sets, after some shows, I realized that it maybe would be great to release them all in an EP.

The second EP with Pedro Vian felt special. This EP contains 4 tracks were we tried to find the right balance between light and shadow, between mind and body, between experimentation and melancholy. Something that we like to call “Mediterranean braindance”.

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What are your plans for 2018?

The main goal is to finish and release my first LP. Besides that, I got some other stuff running, like a forthcoming 12” maxi that will be out in February on the reborn Nitsa Traxx label and I’m also planning another short EP or maxi.

You played India this year amongst some other places. How was India?

Really good, people are honestly amazing in India, they were so kind with me and very thankful to have me on board touring across the country. That’s what I felt the most, then there’s the other side, which is a radical cultural contrast with Europe and the Occidental world… I saw a lot of poverty on the streets, abandoned children, ruinism and decadence. Probably it’s more notable in the big cities where I stayed than the rural areas, but it makes you think about how unequal and unfair your life can be depending on the place where you’re born.

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Tracklist

01 – Total Art Of Percussion – Wuhan Wuchang
02 – Kassem Mosse – Untitled
03 – Giraffe – Climate (Marco Shuttles Moody Samba Treatment)
04 – Bjorn Torske & Prins Thomas – Arpa (Drum Version)
05 – Luigi Ceccarelli – Ko-An
06 – Max Mohr – Spellbound
07 – Evigt Mörker – Magdalene Spell
08 –
09 – RAAM – 7 (Skudge Remix)
10 – Feral – Brahma
11 – Conceiled Project – Pattern 2
12 –
13 – Andrea Belfi – Roteano

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Atomnation Podcast #013 Tonik Ensemble

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The Atomnation Podcast series is a monthly curated mix by friends and like minded artists of the label. Follow us on SoundCloud and Mixcloud for updates.

Icelandic connection Tonik Ensemble created our 13th podcast. Anton released ‘Snapshots‘ with us in 2015, a cinematic electronic album supported by The Guardian, Hypem, Earmilk and TLOBF. Ending up in various end of the year lists, the record eventually became album year on The Reykjavík Grapevine. Below a Q&A about what’s next, his live show, Iceland and the approach of this mix. Enjoy!

Hi Anton, thanks for contributing this mix. In 2015 you released your debut album ‘Snapshots’ with us. Could you tell us a bit more about the project? Who you collaborated with for example, and what kind of sound you were trying to bring.

For Snapshots I was going for deep, organic and atmospheric sound, a clash between live instruments, vocals and electronic sounds, the human versus the machine and all that. In terms of themes, its life, death, happiness and stuff. I wrote the first song for that album, or the first draft, Imprints, in 2010. Through the album I collaborated with various people: cellist Þórður Hermannsson who appears in all the songs, vocalist Jóhann Kristinsson, vocalist Hörður Már Bjarnason, vocalist and composer Ragga Gísla, Tumi Árnason plays saxophone in few songs, musician and vocalist Shipsea, I even worked with a local choir on Nangilima. The alternative to sampling.

How does that translate into a liveset?

Parallel to working on that album, I was playing live quite a bit with some of the talented people I mentioned earlier, playing around with elements of improvisation from a gig to gig. The foundation is the same, but every instrument and performer brings its own character creating an experience different from the album track. Liveset is an ever-evolving beast, for example, atmospheric guitar layers have been apparent in the liveset this year.

You’re based in Iceland. How is it to live there in the winter times? Which season do you recommend people to visit Iceland?

For the music lover I would say the perfect time would be around a festival, Iceland Airwaves in early November, Sonar Reykjavik in March or Secret Solstice in June. There you can catch some local and international music alongside your travel. Winter can be dark and gloomy. From summer solstice to winter solstice, sunlight goes from 24 hours to the sun barely going up. That said, vitamin D, swimming and skiing make winter quite enjoyable.

Your mixtape contains many soundscapes and electronica focused tracks. Something we really like. Where do you usually go when looking for new music?

When I need new music it is almost like research for me. I have a nice echochamber of a twitter and SoundCloud feed following the usual suspects. I also find the soundhound app quite helpful. On top of that, live shows and recommendations from friends.

What are you working on at the moment?

Next output will be a remix which we have been performing in our live shows in October and November; you can hear a live recording from Enlighten Festival 2017 in the podcast; the remix should be out in December or January. But I am currently working on new material, trying to develop the sound further. You can hear some of it in the Tonik Ensemble live shows, it will eventually end up on a release.

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01. Larry Stephens – Offering
02. Rebekah Del Rio – Llorando
03. Úlfur – Arborescence
04. Ennio Morricone – Chi Mai
05. Stephan Bodzin – Singularity (Synthappella)
06. Robot Koch and Savannah Jo Lack – Instructions For Time Travel (Recue Remix)
07. christoph el truento – Sunflower
08. Holy Other – Inpouring
09. Antena – Camino Del Sol
10. Floex – Prenatal Hunters (Floex Revision)
11. Gunnar Jónsson Collider – The Dream
12. Love Unlimited Orchestra – Midnight Groove
13. Mønic – Deep Summer (Burial Remix)
14. Án –  Hlutfall
15. Max Cooper – Organa
16. Kowton – Pea Soup
17. Stillhead – Spirit Remains (Tonik Ensemble Remix – Live at Enlighten Bury 2017)

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Atomnation Podcast #012 Some Chemistry

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The Atomnation Podcast series is a monthly curated mix by friends and like minded artists of the label. Follow us on SoundCloud and Mixcloud for updates.

Amsterdam based DJ, producer, booker, occasional blogger and weekend warrior Some Chemistry created the 12th Atomnation podcast. A one-hour long set that resonates between world-influenced music, disco, techno and sometimes even electro – a mix of styles that is signature to the sound that Ridzert Beetstra developed as a DJ and event promotor the past years. We asked him a few questions about this mix, his hometown, work as a program director and how traveling shaped him as a DJ.

Hi Ridz, thanks for your podcast. We really enjoy the tropical vibes and different styles in your mix. Could you tell us something about where you lived and traveled the past years and how this influenced your musical taste? 

Well, there’s actually quite a list of places I have lived throughout my life, a few highlights: 

Wirdum (Friesland, NL)

Koudougou (Burkina Faso, Africa)

Cochabamba (Bolivia, South America)

Gouda (Cheese capital, Zuid-Holland, NL)

Right now I’m based in Amsterdam, for almost 10 years. I guess the tropical vibes have something to do with the period I lived in Bolivia, or Burkina Faso. That’s where the strong sense for rhythm and melody got into my system I guess. Everything they do over there (like cooking, or gardening, or whatever) has to be guided through rhythm and dance. It’s in the DNA of the people. I love it. When I moved back to Holland I started a punk band and later on I started getting into minimal techno when I moved to Amsterdam.. Which ruined the soulful side of my musical spectrum in a way back then, but taught me so much more about merging different kinds of music nowadays. Like you can probably hear in the mix I did. I approached it as a dj-set, on the fly, and did not post-edit it whatsoever. Otherwise I’m never happy about it, and start changing too much. 

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How do you look to Amsterdam nowadays in terms of music. And do you think people that travel here get influenced by our music and culture? 

Well I certainly got influenced by this town when I moved here.. As I just mentioned I used to be a (slightly soft core) punk rocker before moving to Amsterdam. I played in indie rock bands, and I became a total techno-head after exploring this sin city. My musical horizon grew so hard. Some of my university mates introduced me to the legendary Stubnitz, Club 11 and Studio 80 for example. A few places that defined my carrier now. After hearing all those bleeps in clubs and seeing what it does to people I knew I wanted to be the guy making and performing them too. So I know for a fact that there are hundreds, or even thousands of kids every weekend in Amsterdam who get inspired or influenced by its music venues, and nightlife like I did. Simply because there are just so many more events nowadays. I can safely say Amsterdam is the dance capital of the world right now. Berlin still wins when it comes to underground clubs and creativity, as does London with its range of indie rock output, but nowhere in the world is the electronic music industry as professional and lively as it is in Amsterdam. Also, the music scene over here serves all the musical niche-needs that you can think of. I hope we stay on the forefront of this, and don’t get hampered by new conservative regulation and laws. Which I’m always afraid of.. So far we’ve been moving forward with our beloved major for the last 7 years, let’s keep the cultural diversity level high forever though! 

As a founder of Next Mondays hangover, is there any artist in specific you would like to bring to Amsterdam anytime soon? 

In the 7 or 8 years I’ve been professionally involved in events, I can say I have managed to invite most of my personal heroes, like James Holden in 2013, Dj Koze in 2014, Mano Le Tough in 2015, or Bicep in 2016.. Not to mention we did two insane events just over a week ago during ADE with Giegling and Innervisions (including Dixon himself), two of the worlds most influential labels right now. But if I have to name someone I would really like to invite, it’s definitely Nicolas Jaar. A game changer. Someone who does not compromise his sound live. A genius in my opinion.

If you can pick one track in this mix – what would be your favorite and why. 

That’s easy. It’s one track before the last, which is actually my favourite track of 2017. It’s called ‘A1 – P‘, and it’s an edit of some kind of old movie or something. I think it’s supposed to remain secret but it’s actually Pional who made this edit (sorry), and it was recently released on a (limited vinyl) compilation curated by Marvin & Guy called Equation 3. Every time I play that track somewhere the crowd goes wild! I recently even played it twice during one set, because I couldn’t get enough of it.

 

What is coming up for you in the new year? 

Actually, still to drop before the end of the year, there is a Some Chemistry original release coming up on an italo disco label from Amsterdam called Bordello A Parigi (November). There are some key performances planned before the end of the year as well, for example a gig in Shelter together with Dj Tennis on November 25th, also a show right after Michael Mayer on December 2nd in Tilburg, and right before the end of year a special gig with non other than Red Axes in Amsterdam, on December 30th ;), which will be announced soon. So let’s make sure we go out with a bang this year, as it has honestly been a pretty shitty one worldwide, so far.. Before committing to the next one.

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Atomnation Podcast #011 Nuno Dos Santos

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The Atomnation Podcast series is a monthly curated mix by friends and like minded artists of the label. Follow us on SoundCloud and Mixcloud for updates.

After podcast contributions from a series of label artists, we’ve got someone from outside for the first time. But it makes sense in the form of Nuno Dos Santos, as he was one of the first supporters of Atomnation and after all these years still has a warm heart to the label. We couldn’t resist to ask him a couple of questions: 

Hi Nuno, it’s a pleasure having you on our podcast series. You’re dj’ing across the globe and your label Something Happening Somewhere is releasing magic lately. Therefore, can you tell us a little bit about how you once started?

Thanks for having me! I started working in a record shop in Utrecht when I was about 16 or 17 years old. Since I was working there and got exposed to a lot of music, I started collecting a lot of vinyl. At the time it was mostly electronic music, the old 90’s Warp stuff and techno/house. So I started out as a collector until one of the guys from the record shop asked me to dj at an illegal rave party they were hosting. I think there were 300 people in a space that couldn’t even comfortably fit halve of them in there, a lack of oxygen, sweaty temperatures, you know the best types of warehouse party’s haha… They put me in this cage at a prime time slot, even though at the time I couldn’t even dj properly! Because I didn’t have the skills yet I did some pretty crude mixes just swapping faders, but it was amazing because everyone went nuts. So I realized it was actually kind of fun to dj and I bought two turntables which I had to pay off in several instalments. I just started practicing a lot and build up from there, starting to do more gigs etc. After club Trouw closed down in Amsterdam I decided to start with my own label called Something Happening Somewhere, which we have been running for almost four years already. Time flies…

We know you as a man who loves a broad range of music, so lets bring it to extremes: what is your favourite ambient record and what would it be in case of harder techno?

Of course this is a unanswerable question, there are multiple records that would fit but here are the ones that popped into my head just now:

Ambient: Global Communications – 76:14 (Dedicated)
A timeless record which was way ahead of its time! I still really enjoy putting this record on and dive into the world they’re creating.

Techno: Laurent Garnier – 30 (Fcommunications)
This is a techno album where you can hear a lot of personality, that really speaks to me both as a listener and artist. I still think this is his best album yet…

Between running SoHaSo, dj’ing and promoting events, do you still find time to work on new material of your own? And if yes, can you tell us what we may expect in the future?

It can be a rough balance sometimes, also having to perform in the weekends and needing time afterwards to recharge your batteries. It’s the usual story, but it can be hard to find the time in between all the gigs and things surrounding the label to find some isolated time in the studio. Having said that, for some time now I started blocking more time in my calendar to have these moments so I could finish a lot of the music I was working on. This resulted in my Trigonometry of Love ep back in April of this year. There is a remix EP of that just released on SoHaSo which I’m very happy about! It also includes a great remix by one of your fellow label mates Polynation. Apart from this I’m working on a few different projects at the moment: new original material, a collaboration EP with Eefje de Visser which is coming out soon and whom I also recently remixed for our SOMEHWERE compilation. I’m also finishing some music with my buddy Ben aka Cosmic Force, which is turning out pretty interesting so it will probably get a release somewhere in the next few months or so.

Your podcasts are always a journey through music, with surprising elements to be found every time. Can you tell us what you wanted to achieve with this Atomnation podcast?

With this podcast I wanted to indulge a bit more in the broken beat side of things. A bit higher tempo and rougher mixes besides some electro stuff that I have breen appreciating a lot lately. It includes two tracks by SoHaSo label artists which are yet to be released and some other surprises so no tracklist. I always thought it is really cool to discover things by looking hard and doing research and only after some time find the record you’ve been looking for. Oh that’s the one! Now it’s track id’s everywhere, everything is a bit pre-processed in that sense… Happy searching!

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Atomnation Podcast #010 Gidge

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The Atomnation Podcast series is a monthly curated mix by friends and like minded artists of the label. Follow us on SoundCloud and Mixcloud for updates.

Umeå based music act Gidge created the 10th installment of our Podcast series. It’s always exciting when the duo shares something new, this time we have a mixtape that is a perfect fit for your lazy Sunday:

“This podcast is simply music that we are currently listening to and enjoying. We didn’t want to limit ourselves to electronic music this time, this is just good music, pure and simple. Pairs really well with a cup of coffee.”

Their one-hour mix showcases various of genres, mostly in the electronica, instrumental and ambient genres. There’s an odd rework to be heard of Radiohead’s ‘Everything In Its Right Place’, as well as original versions by legendary artists such as Bjork, Thundercat, Arca and Bon Iver. The mix finds balance with a few more unknown tracks by fellow Swedish musicians David Åhlén and Skator.

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Atomnation Podcast #009 Love Over Entropy

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The Atomnation Podcast series is a monthly curated mix by friends and like minded artists of the label. Follow us on SoundCloud and Mixcloud for updates.

After the ‘new kids on the block’ in podcast eight, the ninth installment of our series is by longtime friend and celebrated producer Love Over Entropy. He remixed Polynation on Atomnation and has released numerous weapons on labels such as microCastle, Something Happening Somewhere and Lossless. There’s much more behind this musician then you think, so we couldn’t resist to ask him a couple of questions.

Hi Michel, as both producer and teacher in music production, what would be your favourite record of the past years?
I have no idea how I could pick the number one out of all the records that made an impression on me the past years. But I can tell you what the last record was that did that: Ripperton’s remix for Kalabrese’s track ‘Is this’, which is also in my podcast. I just love how it effortlessly goes from its driving beginning to its soothing end. It all feels so musical: The sounds, the rhythms, the way the story develops. We could definitely do with a bit more storytelling in electronic dance music.

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You are active in the music scene for quite some time now. In every item about you new information pops up. Could you sum up your aliases and key events in your career?
My first release was in 2001, as Roy Cordu, on Rushhour. But it was deep electronica, instead of the sound that Rushhour later got famous for. In 2007, I started releasing more techno-oriented music as Minz. First on Ripperton’s Perspectiv, later on other labels as well. With attention for Minz slowly fading, I decided to make a fresh start as Love over Entropy in 2013, when I had the honour to do the first record of Something Happening Somewhere. This made quite an impact and the Dixon edit of my track Tonii on the follow-up EP brought me a lot of attention. Still, I believe I have all the hard work still in front of me. I think I’m in a good place at the moment: Connected to good labels and playing good gigs. But to keep it at this level, or even take it to the next level, that requires hard work, time and dedication.

We witnessed your liveset many times and seeing you play is always a lot of fun. Can you tell something to readers about your live setup?
When I designed it, I had two goals in mind: Firstly, it should work in a club context. To me, that means a compact setup and, just like a DJ, I should be able to select tracks on the spot. A live set with tracks in a fixed order has never worked for me. Technically, my setup is quite advanced and at first I thought this would be enough to throw everybody into a frenzy. But I quickly discovered this only worked for the two nerds behind the booth looking over my shoulder, not for the people on the dance floor. Most people on the dance floor usually have no clue whether artists DJ or play live. And that is OK. They should only really care about the music that’s played, not about how it is done.

The second design goal was that I didn’t want to have a computer screen on stage. And that includes touchscreens. I can almost feel my brain switch into information processing mode when I look at a screen on stage. And to me, this mode feels incompatible with my brain in performance mode. The obvious solution would be to go the all-hardware route. But I’ve done those kind of live sets in the past, and always felt it was sonically too limited for my music. As I see it, hardware setups often only work if you’ve also created the music with that hardware. My music uses a lot of special processing and sound design that makes no sense to replicate live.

So I settled on a laptop running Ableton Live, but without having to look at the screen. That way I can have the laptop almost closed and out of the way. To me, Ableton Live is an open system, especially with Max for Live. It allows me to tailor my live set to my needs, and I make small adjustments after almost every gig. To control my live set, I use a couple of well-chosen controllers, and every function in my live set has its own dedicated knob. As a result, I have developed a physical relation with my controllers, very much like an instrument. That’s also why I always set up my controllers in a specific way. Some people have noticed the concentrated way in which I do this before a gig, and I think that’s because I’m not just setting up my controllers. I’m putting together my instrument.

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Between remixing, playing live shows and teaching electronic music apprentices, do you still find time to work on new material of your own? And if yes, can you already tell us something of what we may expect in the future?
Since the beginning of this year I only teach two days a week and usually perform during the weekends. I reserve at least three full days a week to be in the studio. I use that time for all my music related activities. So it could be working on new material, making old tracks ready for release, making podcasts, looking for tracks to DJ with, diving deep into some piece of gear, adjusting my live set, and so on. As long as it’s music related. To me, creating music is very much like working out. Only when you do it regularly, you start to see results. That’s why I need those three days every week.

In September I have a compilation track coming out on Lossless and remixes for Connaisseur and Objektivity. There are also new EPs coming up on Lossless, Something Happening Somewhere and Nautilus Rising, but we still need to finalize the schedule. Which with vinyl releases is always more hassle than expected. Behind the scenes, I’m also collecting material for an album. At the moment I just have some ideas and sketches, and I’m still figuring out the direction. So it might take a while.

Podcast tracklist:
1) Intro
2) Saints de glace – Love over Entropy feat. Ripperton (Something Happening Somewhere)
3) She Hunts at Night (Clesse Remix) – Pye Corner Audio (More Than Human)
4) Is this (Ripperton Mix n Remix) – Kalabrese (Rumpelmusig)
5) ? – ? (Nautilus Rising)
6) Orissa (Pépe’s Jazz Bar Re-interpretation) – Wayward (Silver Bear Recordings)
7) Burkina – Superpitcher (Hippie Dance)
8) Love supreme (Love over Entropy remix) – Peter Pardeike (Connaisseur)
9) It’s Not Me, It’s You – 6884 (200 records)
10) Guinney – Bunús (Lossless)
11) That Is When – Mathias Schober (Lossless)
12) Underwaterfall – Bearcubs (All points)