Age Of Chance ‎– Time's Up (Remix)

Virgin ‎– VSTX 1133
Vinyl, 12", 45 RPM, Single

Tracklist Hide Credits

Time Side
A Time's Up (Timeless)
Space Side
B1 Time's Up (Pop Mix)
Remix, Producer – Whitts/Manley
B2 Time's Up (Beyond Time)

Companies, etc.


Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode (Text): 5 012980 113309
  • Barcode (Scanned): 5012980113309
  • Rights Society: GEMA/STEMRA/BIEM
  • Rights Society: MCPS
  • Matrix / Runout (Side 1 Label): VSTX 1133-A
  • Matrix / Runout (Side 2 Label): VSTX 1133-B
  • Matrix / Runout (Side 1 Etched): 030 DM D-1250 A-1
  • Matrix / Runout (Side 2 Etched): 030 DM D-1250 B-1

Other Versions (5 of 11) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
VSCD 1133 Age Of Chance Time's Up(CD, Mini, Single, ) Virgin VSCD 1133 UK 1989 Sell This Version
none Age Of Chance Time's Up(DAT, Promo) Virgin none UK 1989 Sell This Version
VST 1133 Age Of Chance Time's Up(12", Single, W/Lbl) Virgin VST 1133 UK 1989 Sell This Version
VST 1133 Age Of Chance Time's Up(12") Virgin VST 1133 Australia 1989 Sell This Version
PR 3314 Age Of Chance Time’s Up (Remixes)(12", Promo) Charisma PR 3314 US 1989 Sell This Version


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December 11, 2016
Another track from 1989 which is a sort of early progressive house was 3 mixes are really dated sample-house fodder but the Universe mix is worth checking out - they cost peanuts too.

There was stuff from the early 1980s that would fit in the trance/prog bracket too like the classic E2E4 from 1984. There were also Kraut Rock tracks from the 1970s that weren't a million miles away such as Time Actor (wish there was a version without the vocal!)


July 21, 2011
Thus far, Age of Chance's 1989 masterpiece "Time's Up (Timeless)", remixed by the band themselves, is the oldest example I've found of what could reasonably be called trance, in the modern sense. It predates the trancey New Beat tracks "Age of Love" and "First Power" by a year, yet fits right in with material released on the Rising High label in 1992. Like early progressive house, it has acid house influences, but the overall vibe is quite distinct and more "epic" and soundtracky than the groove-oriented, housey vibe that most other British producers opted for in that era.