Various ‎– Trance Atlantic


Versions (4)

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
talp1 Various Trance Atlantic(4xLP, Comp, Ltd) Volume talp1 UK 1995 Sell This Version
tacd1 Various Trance Atlantic(2xCD, Comp + Box) Volume tacd1 UK 1995 Sell This Version
tamc1 Various Trance Atlantic(2xCass, Album) Volume tamc1 UK 1995 Sell This Version
WT-739 Various Trance Atlantic(Cass, Comp, Unofficial) Western Thunder Records WT-739 Ukraine 1995 Sell This Version


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September 20, 2018
edited 7 months ago
referencing Trance Atlantic, 4xLP, Comp, Ltd, talp1

FYI: Thomas Barnett's - 'Let There Be Light' was actually written and produced back in 1991. Great track.


December 17, 2017
referencing Trance Atlantic, 2xCD, Comp + Box, tacd1
Not as strong as the purely Euro-centric early compilation but Space Time Continuum & Plastikman I never turn a blind ear too. Wish he was making more music. Not a bad compilation just not as engaging as the early vol 1 & 2 which will always remain in my music library!


August 31, 2008
referencing Trance Atlantic, 2xCD, Comp + Box, tacd1

The first disc has two songs that are stellar. Spacetime continuum displays his typical talents of using soft pings and reverberated pongs to give a holophonic effect. The better composition is Dancing tides. Yennek, aka Kenny Larkin, produces this lush, jazzy breakbeat symphony (with a sax!). It is much better than his Azymuth productions.

On the second disc, Plastikman, suprisingly offers something more than percussion. A slow, dubby roller with an un-acidic tb-303 line, he grooves and gives like the other funky Detroit boys. To beat him, you need Eddie Fowlkes. Lodge freeway has maybe a little too much energy, but I think the influence is from the Berlin scene at that time.

Lesser but still pleasant tracks include those from Aux 88 and Born under a rhyming planet. Phantom power is slow, soulful, and electro-tinged. Blop is kind of like a mid-phase Matthew Herbert orchestra of household objects coming to life and tapping or bouncing away in a barely melodic manner.
The book is even more fun to read, as Richie Hawtin tells you which brand of apple juice is the best (I tried them and he's right).