Alex was honored to release a track on longtime friend Frique’s label, Lea Music. He delivers a hooky, fun-vibed track that locks in on M. Sylvia’s smooth vox. Alex admitted he didn’t know what the vocals said and let the tones lead the way.
In the words of the man in charge at Vested Recordings and fellow Chicagoan, R.J. Pickens, Alex “turns in a grooving melodic piece of tech-house…perfect for the dark and dirty dancefloor.” This track is definitely not soft as water.
Alex grabbed bits of the synth parts and remixed them into an entrancing, hypnotic dark groove. The bassline created a strong current and the vocal pop softly about. And at the drop, it all pulsates together.
Alex uses sax and vocal bits personally recorded and melts them into a tough House groove. This is a special track for him because Moulton was his home away from home during the track’s construction.
This groove is a collaboration with Alex’s longtime friend and mentor, Chris Lum. They turned in a bubbling mix of spaced out keys and sax over a deep, rolling bassline. Lum’s skill and precision is showcased in the beats.
In the words of Homero Espinosa (Moulton Music’s head honcho), Shades of Gray “completely restructure everything into a ticking, percolating deep house/techno crossover with a nod to techno classic ‘The Man With The Red Face.’”
In Hummingbird’s words, Alex “does a truly amazing job with a dance floor banger…and when we need a break from life’s intensity, music is there for all of us.” This track is intense and helps get you locked in.
Alex turns in a pulsing groove that resonates constantly through the entire track. The vocals are distant, yet near. The track may be entitled “Set Me Free,” but this track entraps you into a groove and refuses to let you free.
Fett Recording’s leader Lex Loofah reconstructs Alex’s track and delivers an intriguing groove that has an undeniable, unique funk. The hats are chunky and the groove is funky, letting you know that Mr. Loofah is on point.
A driving track with a funky bassline. The vocals hover over the percussion and the synths provide a dark edge. Even if you get a shiver in the dark and “stop and hold everything,” the warmth of this track will allow you to let yourself go.
Michael Muranaka is on remix duties and provides a super dope, stripped-down remix. He cuts the vocals up and breaks them down into a catchy groove. The main vocal lines are pitched down to give this cut a unique voice to get lost with.
Steven Cars provides a groovy and spacey version of “Shiver In The Dark” that puts the vocals in the back. The hats and ambience are pushed up to the front, creating a ride that is good for a cruise around town. Sit back, relax and let this track take you there.
The buzz of the bassline filts in and out and provides the steady groove. The congas spatter about while the guitar delays spin into space. This world may be out of balance, but this groove is locked in and will help you get sorted.
The bassline drives this track aggressively to a distant place. The futuristic effects float about making you feel like you’re on another planet with a chilling atmosphere. The singer doesn’t care and is firmly calling this her home.
The keys provide an old-school House feel, giving a calming groove. The filted bassline sneaks up on you and, before you know it, you’re fully immersed into good vibes. Don’t even think about stoppin’ from groovin’, ‘cause “you can’t stop.”
The bassline growls and throbs throughout this track, giving it in-your-face toughness. Buzzes scramble about with heavy synths that bring a darkness that has you on the lookout. Testing for Item 9 has failed and all traces are to be purged.
The hats shake and that low end bass bakes. With the percussion sprinkled about, this groove is cooked. We all have our own flavor and we all have our own groove. This track let’s us know that it doesn’t matter what planet we’re from, we all have our own “drums.”
Ugh oh…someone is in trouble. Is it the guy trying to come up with the “what had happened was…” excuse? Or is it the person listening to this on speakers that push some heavy bass. WARNING: This track has that disco-dump low-end.
The driving bassline and tough hats underlay lush atmospheric pads. The shimmering hats glide throughout the ascension of your lift off. You are past Mars and headed to Jupiter. Shavonne Nichole’s super sheen vocals guide this cosmic journey and she doesn’t want to let you go.
A smooth and slick remix that is straight and to the point. This funky house release is both mysterious and uplifiting. The heralded head honcho of Moulton Music delivers a re-shaped vocal line that filts through a cutting bassline. As usual, Homero does not dissapoint.
This remix has a razor-sharp bassline that swells in and out of rhythmic vocals. It’s a rework of respected Onur Ozman’s original track that is taken in a different direction. The rugged, emotional groove is coupled with soft, evolving strings played by Sonya Ur in the break.