DMX Krew ‎– Good Time Girl / Denki No Merodi

Rephlex ‎– CAT 086 P
Vinyl, 7", 45 RPM, Picture Disc, Shape

Companies, etc.


  • Voice [Telephone Voice]Melissa* (tracks: A)
  • Written-By, Producer, Performer [All Instruments], VocalsEd DMX


℗ & © 1999 Rephlex.
"Good Time Girl" taken from the forthcoming album "We Are DMX" Rephlex CAT 086 LP / CD.
Distributed in the UK by Vital
Made in England

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode: 6 66908 00867 0
  • Matrix / Runout (Side A): CAT﹢086﹢P﹢A₂
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B): CAT086P B-01-1-



Add Review



June 29, 2011
edited over 6 years ago

"Good Time Girl" is a magnificient, ultra sharp deadpan sardonic joke of a song, the (pop) musical equivalent of a killer witty dig addressed to wannabe girls of the kind that used to be named 'jockey sluts' and more generally to the self-important 'DJ culture' of the late 1990s. And as with the best humour, a good part of it is in the way of interpreting it (Ed Upton's voice sounds like a razorsharp version of Phil Oakey's), and of course it includes self mockery ("And don't you leave me your number girl/Just because you smell success"). Formally, on a sound production and songwriting level, it's clearly up there with the greatest synthpop songs it pastiches (and thus confirms DMX Krew's true, understated and underrated pop genius - but that's another story entirely that would deserve a whole book).
Together with Cylob's hilarious record titles ("Cylob' Latest Effort", "Previously Unavailable On Compact-Disc"...), and the label's general sharp and witty aesthetic (Richard James and Grant Wilson-Claridge's malicious brains might be no strangers to that either), it confirms Rephlex as a stable representing a post-rave, grinding modernized version of the english wit the most fittingly imo.
And if you add the fact that the shaped vinyl, when played on the image side, looks like a dog's head turning round, one can admit that what we have here is a perfect, twisted pop artifact.