Sun-kissed and glorious, sexy and sumptuous, this track's warm, unassuming bass gently teases, while subtle sax notes effortlessly soothe. Performing the seemingly impossible, 'Moving On' is sublimely seductive and provocative but still packs in the power, really giving it to you when it’s needed. True to his unrivalled reputation, Break’s performance delivers once again: clean and precise production, guitar licks and the odd pop of echoed vox, nothing short of spectacular.
The intro is totally epic — gigantic cinematic soundscapes carve images of steely battleships slowing closing in, before an odd, and completely unexpected, Euro synth steals the waves… oh dear, where is this going? Then another unexpected turn of events — the drop unveils a devastatingly choppy artillery. We all know the cliché metaphor of drum & bass, reflecting torrents of bombs and summoning your warface, but this track seriously sounds like a battle.
This dark and brooding track has a callous and twisted, menacing vibe. Doing its rounds on the dub circuit for a while, it’s finally time to be fully unleashed to the world. Jungle drum patterns and distant fog horns.
A nice little remix package here, with Bristol’s Asusu kicking things off with a sublime technoid treatment of ‘Some Kind of Up and Down Yes’, all simplistic percussive elements and a warm, gently bouncing bassline. But don’t miss out on the space is the place remix from Borderline State that takes the original of ‘Parallaxis’ and reroutes it into a delicately cacophonous jazz plus journey.