Union Jack ‎– Two Full Moons & A Trout

Label:
Platipus ‎– PLAT42
Format:
Vinyl, 12", 33 ⅓ RPM
Country:
Released:
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Tracklist Hide Credits

A Two Full Moons & A Trout (Caspar Pound Remix)
Remix, Producer [Additional] – Caspar Pound
12:43
AA Two Full Moons & A Trout (Friends, Lovers & Family Remix)
Remix – Friends, Lovers & Family
11:04

Companies, etc.

Credits

Notes

℗ 1998 Platipus Records Ltd.
© 1998 Platipus Records Ltd.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode: 5 028979 304238
  • Matrix / Runout (Run-out Etchings Side A): D AN PLAT 42 A-1-1- 1
  • Matrix / Runout (Run-out Etchings Side AA): D PLAT 42 AA-1-1-1

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transition-metal

transition-metal

January 21, 2016
edited about 1 month ago

I really hate the old "this is the best trance track ever made" syndrome, there was so many great tracks in the 90's i think you would be hard pressed to pick one definitive track but if a gun were place to head and I was forced to choose a favourite then I guess I would choose this remix by Caspar Pound. From those forst few piano notes to it's intoxicating finale Caspars remix of two full moons stands as one of the greatest trance tracks ever produced & benchmark for trance along with a few other tracks from the great Platipus label. the minimal beginning with drums and piano provides such a stark contrast once the track evolves into a deep rolling tech trancer & the final break and build up jaw dropping. If ever you want to put some ignorant fuckwit back in his place who say's all trance is crap then throw this motherfucker on your decks to silence said fuckwit forever.
Even played today it is hard to think of this as an old school track, it sounds as fresh and new and vital now as it did when it was released, 5/5 doesn't really cut it!!!!!
cthulhu303

cthulhu303

September 19, 2014
The original was a decent, slightly Acidic trance track calling for meditation, yet it seemed to never really achieve what it was aiming for.
On this remix, Caspar Pound strips the track bare, initially, creating a very solemn atmosphere: a lone, reverb-laden and echoing piano, then some drums. Come 3:40, the first break changes that with the introduction of chanting and the build-up of elements from the original version. By 5:32, it has become the devastating tech-trancer that set so many dancefloors on fire. At 8:26, when one would think the track has reached its natural conclusion, the end is nowhere near. The final build-up, lethal, this one, unveils the last panel of the triptych, an overwhelming assault on the listener's senses, as maximalist as the start was minimalist. Be sure to hold on to your seat!

As for the FLF remix... Is this not a single-sided release?