Filas and Undercuts

by Luke's Anger

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Geroyche
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Geroyche 90ies jungle & rave pastiche has never grown out of fashion for some (myself included). Yet, recently it's more ubiquitous than ever. Probably set to peak and fade, as the eternal cycle demands. Let's enjoy the view from the top while it lasts. Favorite track: World Warrior.
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about

Sneaker Social Club returns with ‘Filas and Undercuts’, a four track EP of original material from Luke’s Anger.

Luke Sanger’s career continues to remain underground and consistent, playing and adapting various genres and aliases and always leaving his fan base guessing what’s next. Duke Slammer, Dry and Slobbie and The Sad Confessor are some of the aliases the producer has previously released under, and he can include legends such as Lee Scratch Perry as a collaborator on his previous Luke’s Anger release. Never one to stick with one genre, the talented producer effortlessly moves through Techno, Breaks, Hardcore and Acid House with the same devastating effect.

Making his Sneaker Social Club debut, the label are proud to release four premium cuts of authentic Hardcore / Jungle, carefully built with one intention; to destroy raves like it was ’92 all over again.

The EP opens with ‘Lyn Track’, full of vocal and synth stabs and propelled by 21st century jungle breaks and Reece bass – this could be a jungle classic. 5 minutes 20 seconds of pure dance floor energy.

‘Filas and Undercuts’, the EP’s title track, continues in the spirit of Zomby’s seminal ‘Where Were You In 92’ by looking back on fondness with one of the most original era’s in the UK’s dance music history. Euphoric pads and staccato melodies take care of the tracks harmonic elements, whilst more vocal cuts and slamming drums send punters looking for their tape packs.

‘World Warrior’ takes the EP down a darker route. Evoking the spirit of the 90’s through Street Fighter samples, breakbeat drums and a classic dreamy, post-rave breakdown to make Lee Gamble feel like he’s missed a trick.

The EP finishes with ‘Polite Violence’. Featuring a Dread spoken word sample, rising bleeps and one of the most immaculately produced snare drums you’re likely to hear on any record, ever. The introduction of more classic Reece bass probably has Ray Keith somewhere all teary-eyed reminiscing about the ‘good ol’ days’ of Jungle.

Four Tracks of dance floor dirt from the good folks at Sneaker Social Club.

credits

released August 24, 2015

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