Pet Shop Boys ‎– DJ Culture

Parlophone ‎– 12R 6301, Parlophone ‎– 2045496
Vinyl, 12", 45 RPM, Single

Tracklist Hide Credits

A DJ Culture (Extended Mix)
Engineer – Paul WrightGuitar – Greg BonePercussion – Andy DuncanRemix, Producer – Brothers In RhythmScratches – DJ RecklessVocals [Additional] – Tessa Niles
B1 Music For Boys
Engineer – Ren Swan
B2 Music For Boys (Part 2)
Engineer – Ren Swan

Companies, etc.



Published by Cage Music Ltd/10 Music Ltd.
℗ 1991 The copyright in this sound recording is owned by Pet Shop Boys Partnership under exclusive license to EMI Records Ltd.
© 1991 Pet Shop Boys Partnership under exclusive license to EMI Records Ltd.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode (Text): 5 099920 454968
  • Barcode (Scanned): 5099920454968
  • Matrix / Runout (Side A runout): 12 R 6301 A-1-1- 2 D
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B runout): 12 R 6301 B -1-1-1- D

Other Versions (5 of 27) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
CDR 6301, 2045492 Pet Shop Boys DJ Culture(CD, Single, Car) Parlophone, Parlophone CDR 6301, 2045492 UK 1991 Sell This Version
TCR 6301, TC-R 6301, 2045494 Pet Shop Boys DJ Culture(Cass, Single) Parlophone, Parlophone, Parlophone TCR 6301, TC-R 6301, 2045494 UK 1991 Sell This Version
006-2045497, 006 20 4549 7 Pet Shop Boys DJ Culture(7", Single) Parlophone, Parlophone 006-2045497, 006 20 4549 7 Germany 1991 Sell This Version
S 578 Pet Shop Boys Cultura DJ = DJ Culture(7", Single, Promo) EMI S 578 Argentina 1991 Sell This Version
20 4580 2, CDrx 6301 Pet Shop Boys Dj Culturemix(CD, Maxi) Parlophone, Parlophone 20 4580 2, CDrx 6301 Europe 1991 Sell This Version



Add Review

September 9, 2005
edited over 13 years ago
In reviewing the Pet Shop Boys back catalogue, it's amazing to discover that they always seem to leave 'hints' of certain ideas they would more or less continue to expand upon on future releases. For any artist, such a trait indicates a truely inherited musical talent. While I've never doubted the brilliant musicmanship of the duo, I still continue to awe at their consistently ingenius productions. Their uncanny ability to merge with current trends as opposed to give into them is one of the reasons why they've maintained a certain integrity amongst critics and fans alike. So in the early 1990s, when House music had risen from the underground and hip-hop was at its peak, the PSB typically decided to combine the best both worlds to create a decidedly unique and stylish sound. 'DJ Culture' was the result and perfectly encapsulated the early 90s music scene within four and a half minutes. If the lush, digital symphonies fused with funk guitar licks and breakbeat backing and scratching weren't enough to get your attention, then the vocoded chorus and lyrics dealing with everything from the Gulf War of '91 to the disposable attitudes of shallow masses were enough for it to show up on your radar.