Five more tracks for your listening pleasure are recapped in this Conspectus Chapter. Four house records and a killer trap original are what we have today for you; much like the 4-1 spread, that is how the free download to purchase ratio goes for this week. With the continuous growth and development of our Soundcloud, we’d love to hear what you guys want to hear more of. These recaps only show the tip of the iceberg, so if you haven’t checked out the full Your EDM Collection page, I suggest you do so!
Daft Punk meets deep house? I think we have a winner with KC Lights cover single, “Deep Punk,” that takes the French duo’s repertoire and creates a dashing production using a plethora of cut samples. The Scottish producer amazes me with his subtle, yet markedly upbeat vibe that he was able to pull of with this record. For what the 2014 market is looking for, this is the perfect concoction.
There may not be a trillion things in this song, but “A Trillion Somethings Right” from Lincoln Jesser and Elephante sure has numerous good decisions infused into the project. The monumental progressive original surely conveys the powerful emotions that the title infers; happy, joyous tones are what you will be bombarded with when you hit play on this one.
Vaccid just really blew my mind with his track “Traphouse.” Yea there’s trap, obviously, but the electro/big room phrases are just as epic as when the cut time beat comes in. The tasteful use of robotic bass adds the perfect edge to the crisp composition whose main sample is more familiar to the ear nowadays. No matter, he makes it his own in the creation of another awesome tune.
More deep vibes come from Phonatics who remixed Madison Avenue’s “Don’t Call Me Baby.” The 1999 single was ready for someone to come along and give it a bumpin’ makeover; the German act did just that in the freshest way possible. The wonky pads embedded into the peppy beat lay the backdrop for the memorable acapella to bring up some nostalgia. Even if you don’t remember this single, the remix will have you succumbed to its glory.
Battling in the last spot is “Gladiator” from the familiar face of Rudy Zensky. Setting the scene with his orchestrated introduction, Rudy gets the people ready for a festival frenzy of big room fun. You so do not expect any bass to enter it’s way into the arrangement, but the faint use adds a nice touch to the minimal style. The other tracks were free; this one you are going to have to shell out some dough if you want it!