Anyone who likes all four beats bumping hard on the floor has heard of Carl Cox. Considered "the greatest DJ in the world" by loyal fans and fawning critics alike, Cox jumped into the British dance scene in the late '70s and never looked back. He's a master of techno who knows how to keep a bit of gr
If you want a part-time lover, listen to Stevie Wonder. If you want a private dancer, groove to Tina Turner. If you want "music without a whole lot of stylistic baggage," you better check out Autechre.
As mischievous lads in Manchester, England, Sean Booth and Rob Brown bonded over a cheap synthe
Lauded by Details Magazine as "the metal machine music of Lou Reed's nightmares," Future Sound of London bridges the gap between the driving beats of techno and the pleasant waves of orchestral ambient music. Out from the trashbin of mid-'90s techno, the group's sound has emerged without a smudge.
"If Krust walks into the studio and his head is nodding," Roni Size once said of his collaborator DJ Krust, "that's enough. I know I've got a result there." Clearly, Size and his Bristol-based collective, Reprazent, let intuition guide their musical aesthetic. In true Bristol fashion, their sound is