Subsonic 808 ‎– El Otro Mundo De Jaime

Label:
Re-load Records ‎– REL 93003
Format:
Vinyl, 12"
Country:
Released:
Genre:
Style:

Tracklist

A1 El Otro Mundo De Jaime (Part 1) 10:58
A2 El Otro Mundo De Jaime (Part 2) 4:39
B1 El Otro Mundo De Jaime (Part 3) 7:06
B2 El Otro Mundo De Jaime (Part 4) 5:57

Credits

Notes

Published by Three-O-Three Music/Sony Music Publishing under license of D.J. Ungle Fever (Cologne Germany).

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tomaz

tomaz

October 30, 2003
I haven't worked for Re-Load so I can't comment on this specific matter, but when I was working for Headroom (the company Sinesweeper & Zzino started after leaving BTI, the publisher of Re-Load) I have seen on many occasions that label info gets mixed up, miss-spelled, whatever.... Nice example is "Tomaz Filterheadz vs Latin Loopworks". Doesn't exist as an artist, but you can find it on many compilations (and subsequently also here on discogs). Nevertheless I always made sure the companies who licensed the tracks got the correct info. BUt a lot of times they have already printed their artwork before the deal is actually done (and the info is sent through).
cthulhu303

cthulhu303

August 8, 2003
edited over 2 years ago
Strange to see the names Re-load gave to this record they released under the license of DJ.Ungle Fever...

The main title first.

Why this is called Subsonic 808 is rather incomprehensible - the only acceptable explanation is that they used the project Martin Damm used for the Blue Label Vol.2.
The result is this thing, which carries the artist Biochip C, artist of Blue Label Vol.1 and the title Subsonic 808, artist of Blue Label Vol.2...

Now the tracklisting.

The first track here (A1) is Blue Label Vol.1 B1, which is untitled, but we know from compilations is referred to as No Ending. The second (A2), is a previously unreleased remix of that same track.
The tracks on side B are simply taken from the Blue Label Vol.1, which means they are El Otro Mundo De Jaime and the other untitled track.

Why all four tracks here are called El Otro Mundo De Jaime is something quite hard to understand.

Maybe Re-load did not have a clue, maybe Martin himself had not yet decided the tracks titles when the Re-load record was released, maybe there was a misunderstanding, maybe...

Whatever the reason might be and despite the obscure character of the original DJ.Ungle Fever release (it's a blue record with no indication whatsoever, not even a centre label for some), the lack of accuracy and consistency of this record's given information is disappointing from as important a label as Re-load.

Puzzling...