Matias Aguayo ‎– The Visitor

Label:
Cómeme ‎– COMEME CD03, Cómeme ‎– CÓMEME 2013
Format:
CD, Album
Country:
Released:
Genre:
Style:

Tracklist

Credits

Notes

Comes in three-panel oversized cardsleeve.

First catalogue number comes from run-out.
Second catalogue number comes from spine.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode: 880319622526
  • Matrix / Runout: CA COMEMECD03 @
  • Mastering SID Code: IFPI L039
  • Mould SID Code: IFPI 1258

Other Versions (4 of 4) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
CÓMEMECD03 Matias Aguayo The Visitor (Original Mixes)(12xFile, FLAC, Album) Cómeme CÓMEMECD03 Germany 2013
CÓMEME LP 03 Matias Aguayo The Visitor(2xLP, Album + CD, Album + CD, Ins) Cómeme CÓMEME LP 03 Germany 2013 Sell This Version
CÓMEMECD03INSTRUMENTALS Matias Aguayo The Visitor (Instrumentals)(12xFile, FLAC, Album) Cómeme CÓMEMECD03INSTRUMENTALS Germany 2013
COMEME CD03, CÓMEME 2013 Matias Aguayo The Visitor(CD, Album, Promo) Cómeme, Cómeme COMEME CD03, CÓMEME 2013 Germany 2013 Sell This Version

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greekthenick

greekthenick

December 19, 2017
This album introduced me to Matias' music, and I couldn't have asked for a better introduction. Anything goes in this one; from the playful 'Rrr' to the latin onslaught around the middle of the album, spearheaded by dance floor fillers such as El Camaron, and the massive dark dance anthem "Lass Cruces". Just like that, on a workday night, Matias brought the party home. I need the wax for this in my life.
scoundrel

scoundrel

March 1, 2015

With the rock-tinged opening of Matias Aguayo's THE VISITOR is a paean to the famous Latin roll of the 18th letter, "Rrrrr," Aguayo is up to his old tricks again, crafting strange, personal songs with an electronic twist. The meandering "Dear Inspector" is off-kilter enough to hold your attention for most of its running time, while the dubby "By The Graveyard" is all about the drones and vocal echoes. He goes full Spanish with the rhythmically fascinating "Llegó El Don," and "Una Fiesta Diferente" and "El Sucu Tucu" bring in a hint of funk, especially with the latter's impressive vocal stutter. A tropical groove comes into "Aonde" and continues to a lesser extent onto "El Camarón." This album is a lot looser than AY AY AY, and I think it suffers as a result. But the heavier percussion on "Levantate Diegors" helps ground things, and the darker lines of 'Las Cruces" show off his more hidden songwriting talents, while "A Certain Spirit" closes the album on a odd, winding journey. Maybe not as strong as his previous album, but entertaining nonetheless.