Tensnake ‎– Coma Cat

Permanent Vacation ‎– PERMVAC 049-1
Vinyl, 12", 33 ⅓ RPM, 45 RPM


A Coma Cat 6:56
B1 Need Your Lovin (Dub Mix) 6:20
B2 Get It Right 5:34



Track durations not mentioned on the release.
A-Side: 45 RPM
B-Side: 33⅓ RPM

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode: 673795 704912
  • Label Code: LC 15806
  • Rights Society: GEMA

Other Versions (5 of 9) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
DFTD271D2 Tensnake Coma Cat(4xFile, WAV) Defected DFTD271D2 UK 2010
PERMVAC 049-1 Tensnake Coma Cat(CDr, Maxi) Permanent Vacation PERMVAC 049-1 Germany 2010 Sell This Version
none Tensnake Coma Cat(4xFile, AAC, EP, 256) Permanent Vacation none Germany 2010
none Tensnake Coma Cat(CD, Maxi, Promo) Defected none Australia 2010 Sell This Version
DFTD271D3 Tensnake Coma Cat (Mark Knight Remix)(File, WAV, Single) Defected DFTD271D3 UK 2010


Reviews Show All 4 Reviews

Add Review



May 28, 2017
edited over 3 years ago
I got ten words to say this 12'' is a classic. Coma cat still rocks 7 years after :-)


August 10, 2016
edited over 4 years ago
Big, big big. This tune blasted Ibiza in the summer of 2010. A little cheesy and standard in the way the track builds + breaks down but done very well and as you can see now (2016) the vinyl is valuable and sought after. Superb tune to bring the house down. I remember it being played all over the place to great effect in 2011... the flip is nice and very 80's. Cool 12" to own. Can I get, can I get get... :)


May 14, 2010
edited over 10 years ago

Tensnake brings the joy once again...
"Coma Cat" sees the very gifted Tensnake use a melody and bassline ripped from Anthony & The Camp's 1986-Jellybean-produced "What I Like" to veer towards "modernized" early Chicago and Italian piano-house territories with his typical savoir-vivre that make him modestly adjust his awesome production skills in benefit of pure feelgood, shiny, colourful dance music.
The climax is a pure moment of bliss, combining the old (spirit, melodic touch) with the new (production dynamics and voice cut-up techniques) and is so marvellous and generous that you feel teleported in a fantisized open-air party in Ibiza circa '87 with DJ Alfredo at the decks and wigged-out, happy mutant creatures all around.
In a recent interview, Tensnake emphasized on being above all a "pop" artist and indeed one can say that, even sampled, his hooks show a proper, high level pop music sensitivity in an open-minded acceptation of the word.
I would say that Tensnake is a mellower, more feminine, subtle and relaxed response to other german wonder Boys Noize, who in his best remixes (Feist, Sebastien Tellier, Gonzales) has also the golden touch for impossibly catchy, dramatic, joyful "pop" hooks.
Dance music needs more Tensnakes!