Woody McBride ‎– Interference E.P.

Label:
Drop Bass Network ‎– DBN001
Format:
Vinyl, 12", 33 ⅓ RPM, EP, Repress
Country:
Released:
Genre:
Style:

Tracklist

A1 Perfect Awareness 5:59
A2 Pulp 6:28
B1 Least Expect It 7:00
B2 Humpback 6:14

Notes

Black vinyl repress came in a white generic sleeve. Repressed in 2002 and again in 2005 with original label art and run out grooves.
First pressing on a choice of Green or Red vinyl.
The track Perfect Awareness plays inside-out.

Runouts read
Side A - THIS IS ONLY THE BEGINNING ...
Side B - DJ ESP

Other Versions (4 of 4) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
DBN001 Woody McBride Interference e.p.(12", EP, Gre) Drop Bass Network DBN001 US 1993 Sell This Version
DBN001 Woody McBride Interference E.P.(12", EP, Tra) Drop Bass Network DBN001 US 1993 Sell This Version
DBN001 Woody McBride Interference e.p.(12", EP, Red) Drop Bass Network DBN001 US 1993 Sell This Version
DBN001 DJ ESP Interference EP(12", EP, W/Lbl, Sta) Drop Bass Network DBN001 US 2003 Sell This Version

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jazzliscious

jazzliscious

May 3, 2004

This and several other Drop Bass records were re-released not too long ago. I would rather have the original colored-vinyl releases, but nobody locally seems to want to get rid of theirs. Can you blame them? For a long-haired average guy out of Milwaukee, WI, Kurt Eckes really turned out some of the best techno being made for a while there. This was a very unique first time out in its day. I had the opportunity to talk to Kurt a couple of years ago and was sure to compliment him on his label. His parties were average to me, especially in his later days, but his label in 1993-1995 was turning out GOOD STUFF! This was the beginning. I've seen not only a clear vinyl of #1, but a green one as well. Or maybe it was orange... Hmmm, I don't quite recall. Either way, there were choices back in the day. A good friend of mine who got me into techno way back in '92 has two different color-vinyl releases and a white-label. Pretty cool. Not all Drop Bass stuff was "hardcore", and for a while hard acid was called "hardcore", but I think hardcore took on a different form when Nasenbluten(?) and Doormouse (among others) turned hardcore away from distorted 303s and 909s and toward Fastracker-based sample-based material. But Drop Bass had the rights first, and I like it!