13 Songs, 57 Minutes


Ratings and Reviews

4.4 out of 5
21 Ratings
21 Ratings
DatDudeYouAllKnowAndThinkIsKoo ,

Better production values, worse music

These guys were my favorites and my introduction to drum and bass with amazing tunes like decades, one of these days and room to breathe but they've lost their magical touch and depth and traded it in for glossy synths and catchy melodies. Sorry to say this but hospital has been dumbing they're artists down for awhile now in pursuit of "radio dnb". Netsky was just the beginning. I prefer med school these days

Tyrium111 ,

Eclectic? Check.

Not really like any of their earlier stuff, not really like most of their recent stuff either. They definitely strayed from the beaten path here with all the vocal tracks and major chords. Was honestly hoping they'd either go for a banger album OR a smooth one, but it doesn't seem like even THEY know what direction they want to go. Still, one of the better DnB albums to drop in the last few months, but I'd pick the tracks you like as opposed to buying the album.

Smile&Ahh ,

Too beautiful!

This is why Fred V & Grafix are one of my favorite drum & bass artists they produce music so good! This album is soo worth it! <3

About Fred V & Grafix

Hailing from Devon, England, electronic duo Fred V & Grafix (Fred Vahrman and Josh Jackson) began producing their blend of liquid drum'n'bass after meeting through friends at the ages of 16 and 18 and discovering that they had similar musical tastes. They put out their first single, "Groove Melon," in 2009 and started to build up their reputation; in 2012, the renowned Hospital Records signed them to Lung. Accolades and appearances on BBC Radio 1 DJ Annie Mac's show soon followed, and after a clutch of well-received singles through Hospital, they duo prepared their debut studio album, Recognise, which was released in March 2014. The pair followed up in 2016 with their second full-length release, Oxygen, which was a much more ethereal effort than their debut, and featured vocal performances from the likes of Amy J. Pryce and Kele. Just a year later, the duo dropped their third album, Cinematic Party Music. Pushing their sound even further into new territories, the album saw the duo bring more real-world instruments and vocals to the mix. ~ Rob Wacey

Devon, England



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