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Back for the Future

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Album Review

Although rumors abounded of Dom Angus' debut LP, Industry, being a full-length concept piece working science-fiction interludes and a number of downbeat tracks into his usual drum'n'bass tech trickery, Angus, in fact, delivered 12 tracks that concentrated heavily on the dancefloor. This second album outing takes an "if it ain't broke, don't fix it" line, following in the footsteps of his debut with thunderous 2-step and menacing atmospheres very much the order of the day, leaving the Amen break behind in favor of expanding upon the apocalyptic synth groans, which holler out over the ever-growling low end with which he made his reputation. The mixed format makes for a relentless listen, with hard-to-find tracks mixed in with the new material and the Optical and Keaton collaborations sure to raise an eyebrow of even the hardened fan. The highlight takes the form of the piano-flecked mix of Shanie's "Life," a welcome respite amongst the crash-bang chaos which is certain to please those of a Matrix mentality.


Genre: Jungle/Drum'n'bass

Misleadingly plural, Dom & Roland is actually the one-man attack of Dominic Angus, whose slim but steady stream of EPs released through noted drum'n'bass imprints Moving Shadow, Suburban Base, and Doc Scott's 31 Records have represented the harder, darker, more experimental edge of dancefloor-oriented hardstep. Signed by Moving Shadow to a non-exclusive contract in early 1996, Dom's initial singles deviated sharply from the brighter, more melodic thrust of much of the label's back catalog. But Angus'...
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Back for the Future, Dom & Roland
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