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Intersteller Fugitives 2 (Underground Resistance) [2cd+DVD] Box set

4.0 out of 5 stars 2 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD (20 Nov. 2006)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Box set
  • Label: Submerge
  • Other Editions: Vinyl
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 295,087 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Track Listings

Disc: 1

  1. Words from Atlantis spoken by 3.14 a.k.a Atlantis
  2. A Delicate Balance – 039 Infiltrator
  3. Predator's Language – 011 Suburban Knight
  4. Babylon's Gifts – 051 The Unknown Soldier
  5. Mental Frog – 061 Nomadico
  6. Multi-Dimensional Drama – 044 The Deacon
  7. The Streets – 051 The Unknown Soldier
  8. BANG – 065 DJ Dijital, Vocals by Mr.Bubble
  9. Nasty – 057 DJ S2
  10. Post Emancipation Psychosis – 057 DJ S2
  11. Angkor Wat – 061 Dex
  12. Merchants of Identity (The Marketplace) – DJ 3000
  13. Song for The Hmong – 041 Percepetion & 090
  14. The Fugitive from Tibet (Healing) – 039 Infiltrator
  15. Chaos & Order – 040 Mide Mike Vocals by Atlantis
  16. Burning Spear – 04 Mad Mike & The Trinity

Disc: 2

  1. Never-Blak Presidentz – Orlando Voorn & Mad Mike
  2. Crackzilla-Produced by – The Aquanauts, vocals by Spawn
  3. Geiger Counter – 043 Von Floyd
  4. K@r3ir"k@r3ir (54m4r174n h4x0r) – 064 DJ Skurge
  5. Electrocuter (Throw The Switch) - 064 DJ Skurge
  6. Controlled Substance – 041 Perception
  7. Fugitive Style (Let Me See Your Technique) – 057 DJ S2
  8. Beautiful Boxer – The Illustrator
  9. Moon Rays – 011 Suburban Knight
  10. Codename: Muster - 041 Perception
  11. Aquatic Kamikazi - Aquanauts
  12. Cargo Cult (Last Days) - 011 Suburban Knight
  13. Mindsweeper – 039 – The Infiltrator
  14. Attack of The Sonic Samouraï (The Battle Within) – 040 Mad Mike
  15. Fuji (The Peace Within) – 044 The Deacon

Product Description

Our product to treat is a regular product. There is not the imitation. From Japan by the surface mail because is sent out, take it until arrival as 7-14 day. Thank you for you seeing it.

Customer Reviews

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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
First off this release comes with an excellent companion dvd featuring the artists. UR have always been low profile, almost secretive so it's great to put faces to the names and sounds. UR have been around a long time now and although the sound of this cd is varied the unifying feature is quality. In the early days there was a harder techno sound and a fair amount of 303 acid, the sound is now more of a techno/electro hybrid although as I've said the artists included have individual sonic identities. My taste has always favoured a more melodic techno as represented by The Deacon with his gorgeous 'Fuji' track but this is a filler free offering and one that rewards repeat plays. At first listen the tracks can appear simplistic but there's a huge amount of subtleties in the grooves which keep on giving. UR leader Mad Mike's contributions alone make this cd worth the money but it is a cheese free offering over all and bound to delight techno lovers. These tunes are such quality that they work well in most situations, primarily dance music but great listening experiences in themselves. An essential purchase, to my mind even better than volume 1.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Rather than be an ultra-modernist, uncompromising collection of sound experiments in the name of the Underground Resistance umbrella group, as the title might suggest, this collection sees the collective trying to charm and seduce the listener rather than soundtrack a teeth-grinding session.

No pummeling techno here, no DIY-dirtiness or teeth-gnashing, in-the-red waveform punishment a la the collective's early 90s days. Mad Mike's brief for the work here appears to be to distance UR from their original blueprint of Millsian brutality and instead revisit the style's 80s electro roots.

Disc 1 is closest to a manifesto, spoken-word futurism and and a bubbling electro that never opens up to full-throttled techno-aggression and, instead, sticks closer to the hi-tech jazz tag of the collective's first album. Fine, a little bland, but well made.

Disc 2's debt is split two ways: originators like Kraftwerk and Cybotron (principally on Geiger Counter) are referenced while many titles hint at an over-arching concept in the same way Drexciya told a story through titles and artwork, suggesting that the album-length parents of these shards could well be in the progressive zone.

Maybe it's the old 'Conform to Deform' trick in play, but much of this appears a little too safe and as if the artists are pleased at being tuneful, even if that is at the expense of raw power, edginess and (sadly) relevance. I may find myself putting this on when I want some techno that won't freak out other people in the room (Jeff Mills and X10 were surprisingly punk rock in their ability to incite instant revulsion and shock) but is still a cut above the dreary-drift of Moby's coffee table sonic hugs.
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