Trentemøller - Single / Trentem?ller - Single
Download links and information about Trentemøller - Single / Trentem?ller - Single by Trentemøller / Trentemoller. This album was released in 2003 and it belongs to Ambient, Electronica, House, Techno, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop genres. It contains 2 tracks with total duration of 14:59 minutes.
|Artist:||Trentemøller / Trentemoller|
|Genre:||Ambient, Electronica, House, Techno, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop|
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Having first built up his considerable reputation through singles and remixes over the years and topping that off with his well-received The Last Resort album, Trentemøller took a retrospective look at things with the two-disc Trentemøller Chronicles, split between his own mix of various individual releases, including some new songs and a wide number of remixes. Given that some fans felt The Last Resort suffered from a familiar problem in techno — less of the inventive edge of a good mix in the moment, extended explorations that went on a bit too long — this collection serves as a good contrast of the man at his stellar best. On the first disc, new tracks include "Klodsmajor," with a brief piano loop first used and then chopped up a bit around a slowly mutating, tense glitch rhythm, a good live version of the frenetic/serene "Snowflake" and the beautiful "Blood in the Streets," a chilled, quietly majestic number that suggests the soundtrack-ready scope of In the Nursery. The one remix that appears on the first disc, of Klovner's "McKlaren," is a fine addition, with a breathtaking moment where he takes out almost everything but an increasingly higher-pitched synth note before easing back into the heavily echoed pulse of the song. The remixes collected on the second disc provide a handy take both on Trentemøller's way around the art — often adding more space and echo to busier arrangements — and recent dance music as a whole. Royskopp's "What Else Is There?" and Robyn's wonderfully trashy "Konichiwa Bitches" go through excellent transformations in particular. Meanwhile, giving a sense of how time really has passed, Moby's "Go" appears towards the end in what must now be its umpteenth remix.