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Collapse EP

‘The legendary Aphex Twin returns bringing the heat once more! One of the most spectacular and critically lauded artists in the world, the Collapse EP is one surely not to be missed!!! For nearly three decades Aphex Twin has reigned as The God of Electronic Music. His tunes have packed dancefloors, soundtracked late night sessions and highlighted festivals around the globe. The emotional crescendos he manages to sculpt from his melodies take the listener on a roller coaster of feelings. Also known as Richard D. James, the Duke of Rave has built a career on frollicking visuals and beastly bangers, but this doesn t mean the man cannot trade in a whole plethora of emotions, Avril 14th is a sumptuous celestial patchwork of sadness and euphoria, whilst Come to Daddy is without doubt the most petrifying song in the universe. The Collapse EP falls between these, affirming him as the very best electronic wizard in the game! The Collapse EP is a juicy bag of delights. Extending the flamboyant paths that Aphex Twin has consistently managed to forge through his dizzying career. From the utterly exhilarating T69 collapse to the complete and utterly bonkers, instantaneous and life affirming abundance10edit[2 R8’s, FZ20m & a 909] featuring vertigo inducing high hats and sauntering arrangements with some brain scrambling noise thrown in for good measure!

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Anonymous says:

Some of his best work yet! All five tracks are great and this is now my favorite Aphex Twin EP. Each track fits with the others and each one is a masterpiece, unlike his last EP, Cheetah which for some reason had two tracks that were short sound samples. And unlike the mellow groove of Cheetah, Collapse has a dangerous groove that is both cohesive and chaotic, beautiful and disruptive at the same time and takes things to a maddening level that Richard D James is well known for. Or in other words, it’s pure cray-cray…

Anonymous says:

Love it Aphex Twin has a habit of releasing EPs that sound both like they’re totally new, and you’d swear he released it a decade ago because it’s so clearly part of his unique style. Some find this divisive as though Aphex’s sound hasn’t grown. I can’t agree with that, his sound is constantly evolving even across a single track. But if you expected a wild departure, this isn’t it. It’s also definitely more of a dance album, so if you’re looking for another “Selected Ambient Works…” this isn’t that…

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