K / D Keep It Deep are proud to announce our 8th podcast from Berlin based busy guy, Finn Johannsen who originally was born in Kiel a small town just outside of Hamburg.  A very commonly known saying ‘love what you do and do what you love’ is a statement we feel Finn truly bestows quite simply from his actions, and also his words, but that’s because Finn also scribes for De:bug, Sounds Like Me, Groove Magazine and of course not forgetting Resident Advisor. Finn is also a highly regarding and in demand DJ (a true purist that respects the acetate) playing internationally at various underground spots worldwide & finally is a buyer at internationally acclaimed record store Hard Wax check link here. Check the mix for an unfiltered 2hr house exploration into a dedicated and inspiring mind with ounces of swag. Check Finn’s website for more links on mixes, interesting features on vinyl culture, sharing track names, djing and also club culture in Germany here & here.  

Finn also co-runs the Macro Recordings label with Stefan Goldmann which is run very democratically as both minds have very differing tastes and ideas which is unusual and quite unique for label heads, the usual idea is that both parters have this 6th sense to agree on and have exactly the same taste in music. these two cats run things a big different and have released material from artists including Stefan Goldmann himself, Raudive, Santiago Salazar, Peter Kruder & next up a Kink longplayer in May full Juno link here. 

 Finn has worked at Hard Wax record shop in Berlin for a number of years and continues to as one of the main buyers. Hardwax has been open well over 20 years and going very strong, the modest Berlin record store is owned by Mark Ernestus of Basic Channel, Maurizio & Rhythm & Sound fame.A few noted staff members to have put in a few hours working at Hard Wax include Dj Hell Modeselektor, Marcel Dettman, Sleeparchive, Prosumer & Cassy to name a few. This record still carry’s huge cache and with the city enriched with an overwhelming amount of artists and producers the buyers at Hard Wax are most certainly influential in music exploration from Detroit, Chicago, New York, London and of course a heavy selection of dub reggae. Hard Wax link here and here.

Finn has a very well reasoned and researched opinion or observation on music consumption the club scene in Germany since the 80s and also all the other in between facets and veins that make up the underground dance community which you can check for yourself in his feature pieces you can find on his own web site here.

Finn started his record collection and voyage into something special begin at the youthful age of 6 in the 70s and Finn sneakily tasted his first clubbing experience in the 80s. Since then there has been a fair bit of time for music to grow and express the social and political times of many different faces, feelings and emotions across the globe. Finn still buys records and frequents clubs so naturally patterns, repetition or seasonality in music and record buying can be observed and noted which Finn has expressed in interview or through his own published work. Enjoy the music as it stretches out so eloquently over 2 hours exploring the finest deep house.


Travis Nelson ñ Travis’ Theme (Attitude Mix)

Freedom Authority ñ Expressions (Rub-A-Groove)

Foremost Poets ñ Reasons To Be Dismal? (City College Mixes)

Paris Grey ñ Don’t Lead Me (2001 Version)

Robot D.J.’s ñ Remote Control

Lovechild ñ Sweet Ambience (Club Mix)

Mystique ñ Passion (Extended Instrumental)

The Sound Vandals ñ On Your Way (Deep Mix)

Doctor Mixx ñ The Spirit In Me

Incog-Needle ñ Can U Feel It (DJ Bonus Beats Mix)

Matt Warren ñ Bang The Box (Bang The House Mix)

New-Ro ñ Music Trance

Keith, Kat & Blondie ñ Gotta Get Some Money (Eerie Instrumental)

Vincent Floyd ñ I’m So Deep

Infra-Red ñ The Verge

4th Measure Men ñ The Need (Henry Street Dreams Mix)

Johnick – Tales Of Jerry Morbid

Unknown Artist ñ Untitled

North Avenue ñ Solutions (Instrumental)

Tommye – I Need To Go Away (Principle Theory Version)

Dark Side Rhythm Tracks Vol. 1 ñ The Real Garage

Voices ñ You And Me

MondeÈ Oliver ñ Make Me Want You (Club Mix)

GallifrÈ ñ House Rhythm

Mark rogers ñ Twilight For Some

KID Image copy

2nd podcast of the year for K / D P – Keep It Deep Podcast 007 by Rubin who co runs the underground party in London Make Me with Rupes and Nic Baird. Rubin and the Make Me brand have slowly and quietly been doing there thing crafting there sound and booking names they believe in past the hype for over 5 years. Past guests include Soundstream, Prosumer, Steffi, Ben UFO, Dj Qu, Tevo Howard, Kassem Mosse, DVS1, Dj Deep, Madteo Trus’Me, Bodycode and a handful more. Rubin supplies 120 minutes of quote ‘it’s deep, dubby, moody tunes for a cold rainy day in London’ as the city flexes between seasons, changing moods and demeanor and disruptions of one kind and another, forms of escape, reality and wonders become precious, seeked out and treasured. Find your space, find your mood and seek out what makes you feel good inside. This all vinyl mix exploits long transitions and creates a certain dialogue which we hope you can interpet and enjoy over time and space. Keep It Make Me.

K/D: Where and when did you record the mix?

Rubin: I did the mix on New Year’s Eve during the day while I was hanging out at home. It’s one of those weird periods where days just roll into each other and you lose track of time.

It was raining and cold outside and I was feeling pretty chilled and full of food and booze after Christmas.

K/D: What equipment did you use?

Rubin: I recorded the mix on two Vestax PDX-2000 turntables that I bought about 12 years ago when they first came out and an Allen and Heath Xone 62 mixer which has seen better days. All but two of the channels are blown, the filters don’t work – it’s been battered, but it’s mine and I like it and it still sounds good. I also used a Samson power amp and Tannoy Reveal monitors that I’ve had forever.

K/D: Describe the mood and break down some of the tracks for us?

Rubin: Well I was told to Keep it Deep so it’s deep, dubby, moody tunes for a cold rainy day in London. It’s not really a dance floor set, although under the right circumstances I would definitely drop all of these tracks in a club.

It’s a pure vinyl mix, not for any aesthetic reason but mainly because I’d been sorting through my records with this mix in mind and thought these would fit well together. It was recorded in a single take and I was definitely winging it with some of the transitions but overall I think it comes together well. I tried to blend and work the tunes for as long as I could and, wherever possible, to use the full track from end to end. When I play in a club I’m usually far too impatient to do this but it’s definitely a technique I use more at home when I’m just mixing to listen to tunes rather than move a crowd.

In terms of the tracks, it’s a really broad cross section of producers who I think have really pushed the boundaries in electronic music over the past few years – Shed, Pearson Sound, Ricardo Villalobos, Levon Vincent, Shackleton, Moritz Von Oswald, Peverelist. There is a big emphasis on sub bass and there are quite a few breakbeats – something that I still reach for a lot in the right circumstances.

K/D: Rubin you DJ and also run a party can you detail how this journey began and detail any key highlights and low lights?

Rubin: I’ve been promoting parties for 12 years, DJing for 15, and clubbing for a bit longer than that so the journey has been quite a long one. Underpinning all of it is the fact that I just love club music and club culture. There is something genuinely amazing about what can happen when you get the right crowd in the right room, with a proper sound system and a DJ who knows how to work a dance floor. I still get the same buzz today that I did when I went out to my first ever club when I was 16.

When I was a kid I was obsessed with Jungle, so when I got my first decks on my 17th birthday I completely disappeared into that scene for about 6 or 7 years. I still went out quite a bit to house and techno nights and was seeing people like Richie Hawtin (v1,0, no hair), Laurent Garnier, Dave Clarke, Surgeon, Craig Richards and many others but from a DJing and promotions perspective I was a total purist. I could go on about Jungle for hours, but I’ll spare you ;)

In about 2004, like a lot of people, I started to lose faith in that scene, the music became incredibly formulaic; quite the opposite of what it was supposed to be, and the parties were attracting a lot of attitude. At that point I ended up heading in two directions musically – into house and techno in a big way, and also into dubstep, which was starting to emerge from South London and make an impact at a national level. As well as going to Technique in Leeds (where I was living) and traveling down to London to go to Fabric and The End, I was also going to DMZ in Leeds and London and listening to Rinse sets by Youngsta, N-Type, Hatcha, Loefah, Skream and all those guys who were completely redefining UK urban music at the time.

In 2006 I moved down to London and kind of carried on in that vein – I went to FWD>> every Friday for 2 years between 2006 and 2008, but at the same time was going out to the Minus parties at The End, going to Ibiza most Summers, Sonar festival and getting my minimal kicks at the same time. All of which leads us to Make Me, because it was at this point that I had started buying lots of house music and decided that I wanted somewhere to play it.

Long story short, here we are 6 years later and we’ve gone from a small illegal rave in a pub basement to a relatively well known club night having the absolute honour of being able to book and play with people that we genuinely think are the best DJs in the world. As far as low lights go, as with any promoter there have been some parties that just didn’t work – whether that’s financially, musically or in terms of the vibe in the venue. Luckily that hasn’t happened for quite a while now and actually the last 2 years have been pretty much amazing from start to finish. The loft parties are always a highlight – it’s such a unique space – and the warehouse sessions we did at the end of last year were incredible too as we got to work on a much larger scale than we ever have before. Musically there are too many highlights to mention – Ben UFO, Fred P, Ewan Pearson, Prosumer b2b Soundstream, all blew me away in their own way in 2013 alone. As well as having the opportunity to develop our own sound through the Make Me residency, as eel as playing as resident for Bloc since April last year on a more straight up techno, bass driven tip.

K/D: Make Me is the party you run and last year saw some significant presence built, can you outline and describe its success and motivation?

Rubin: The motivation today is the same as it ever was – to put on proper parties with the best crowds, venues, sound and music that we can lay our hands on. Our ‘success’ is little bit harder to put my finger on to be honest. We’ve had a wicked couple of years and definitely feel like we’re doing the right things, but I genuinely feel like we’ve only just scratched the surface of what’s possible – particularly when I look at people like Fabric, the guys who used to run The End, the big labels in London like Hessle Audio, Metalheadz and especially the people who’ve walked this particular deep house path before us like Sud Electronic and Electric Minds. If we get anywhere near what they’ve achieved then I’ll start to think in terms of ‘success’. In the meantime we’ll be focused on the next run of parties and making plans for the back end of the year and hoping that it all doesn’t go to shit!

K/D: London is a seriously competitive location for Djs and parties to breath, exist and grow how is the scene evolving and how do you see it moving forward?

Rubin: You know what, I try not to pay too much attention to what other people are doing. We are focused on our own parties and making sure they work for us, our DJs and our crowd. The only evolution I’m interested in is where the music takes us next – that’s what it’s all about for me.


1. Sebbo – Watamu Beach (Moritz Von Oswald Rework) – Desolat

2. Asusu – Too Much Time Has Passed – Livity Sound

3. Simian Mobile Disco – Hustler (Shackleton Remix) – Wichita Recordings

4. Ricardo Villalobos – Dexter – Playhouse

5. Pearson Sound – Crimson (Beat Ritual Mix) – Pearson Sound

6. WK7 - Higher Power (Hardcore PCK Mix) – Power House

7. Peverelist – Salt Water – Livity Sound

8. Shackleton – Death Is Not Final – Skull Disco

9. Levon Vincent - Revs/Cost – Novel Sound

10. Innerspace Halflife – Dogstarr – Skudge White

11. Ricardo Villalobos – Sieso – Cadenza


We have slightly eased into the new year and are ready to kick off the podcast series which launched in 2013 with 5 strong K / D Keep It Deep Interpretations from artists including Dj Qu, Nick Craddock, Amir Alexander, Afrikan Sciences & lastly Mike Huckaby. For the 1st podcast of 2014 we are more than proud to present a London local with German links, Claus Voigtmann of Toi Toi Musik fame. Cluas has had the privilege of playing at esteemed spots including Fabric in London, Rex Paris and also Club Der Visionaere in Berlin.  Claus is a vinyl collector and has all the trademarks that go with it, seeking searching and pursuing that life long quest to find that name of that track and then to find it on wax. This podcast is an excursion of seamless deep house, crafted and carefully selected records that represent Claus an emerging artist still doing it old school style. His productions are also carefully constructed like his dj sets and are slowly arriving on the shelfs from labels including Hello?Repeat & Assemble Music. Check the short interview to give an insight in the agency Toi Toi he co runs with his partner Isis.

K / D:  Music where did it all start for you to get you to this point?

Claus Voigmann: It all started in this kind of music for me as soon as I touched down in London and met Isis who has been into this music for many years. I owe this beautiful city and her a lot – although my roots are in acoustic guitar/Singer/Songwriter so I guess my style is part English part German techno part musical bits.

K / D: Toi Toi when what and how does it exist and grow?

Claus Voigtmann:The name origin Toi Toi Toi is a term used to opera singers before they enter the stage often accompanied by knocking on wood as a sign of ‘Good Luck’. The project: Toi Toi is the consequence of mine and Isis’ passion for electronic music and the exchange with others, our community. It is our baby. It takes different forms each month, mostly it is a closed party as we feel it is important to keep the feeling of why we started this in the first place, the passion, the music and the community exchange as mentioned. We do open events too but we judge whether suitable as we go along, there are no set rules, as long as the aspects mentioned are not gone it is all good, open or closed events. Our focus is on the ‘humanity’ aspect of the party, we just want the people to be able to loose themselves in the music and for that they do not need to be knowledgeable about music, or know the artists, but have respect for those there, from artist to crowd to venue and be curious to go a little deeper on exploration beyond ‘a night out’.

K / D: Your partner Isis how important and integral is she to you as a person and artist?

Claus Voigtmann: Behind every man there is a strong woman.” Although we exist as 2 individuals we are as ‘one’, a lot of our friends tell us that. As a person- she is the woman of my life, I am going to marry her. As an artist- I could not be in better hands. Isis is a born promoter/artist manager/agent. She lifted up the Toi.Toi.Agency alone and very successfully, her achievements in one year are very impressive. Apart from being extremely professional she has this innate motherly care feel, she is known by artists as the ‘big mama’so it is a good balance between professionalism and humanity.


Mike Huckaby is a multi talented artist hailing from The Motor City Detroit and his output span’s producing electronic music, djing internationally at key spots and festivals, sound design, running a record label or two including Synth & Deep Transportation & also teaching  Native Instruments & Ableton workshops for kids at Youthville in Detroit, to name a few key highlights. Check the link here at Juno to hear Mike on acetate.

Mike has produced some seminal pieces of work that have lasted the test of the times and trends that quickly arrive and then promptly catch that cab. Having a slightly deeper interpretation and sub level understanding is evident in the sound produced by Mike Huckaby which come from his inquisitive and open mind to learn and move forward and also some of the experiences gained from living in Detroit.

Mike holds that unique position of producing & djing both critically acclaimed house and techno and likewise playing at those types of parties internationally and at venues including Berghain / Panorama Bar, Tresor, Rex, Fuse, Sub Club & various other highly acclaimed spaces, places and festivals.

He is one of those guys who knows all the roots and culture of electronic dance music. He is a person who can see beyond the hype and divisions within the scene. Mike knows exactly what the music is and this would come down to his stint working at the Detroit vinyl spot Record Time and also his pursuit for the truth, the new, the raw, the underdog, the slept on hits.

K / D Keep It Deep again proudly present the 5th podcast crafted by Mike Huckaby bringing true distinct Detroit flavour to to our series, this is super deep, emotive and effervescent, there are tracks that sound of now but released years ago, vintage in a sense, full of character and colour, representing the times, the strifes and challenges. The vocals within the podcast on a specific track say it all, so we wont spoil the fun, but please enjoy this piece of work from Mike Huckaby who will go down in history for all the right reasons and not the so obvious tick list attributes most acclaimed artists will be remembered for, making hits, running a label etc,  Mike’s unstoppable energy to teach and help the Detroit disadvantaged kids move into better worlds and better places is something that makes this artist standout amongst the many. Music has the power to move and change in more ways than one and not just on the dance floor, for some this is the only thing they have to progress and better themselves and Mike facilitates that.

K/D: Teaching the kids in Detroit, what does there future look like?

Mike Huckaby: The future looks good. Even if its reaching one kid at a time. There is always a small amount of kids within each class that “get it” When you see this, it strongly resonates with you. You cannot turn your back on a kid concerning his or her needs. Thats just the way i see it. This reminds me of one kid at the Detroit Public Library. I did workshops there, and he was really into it. He was the last person that stayed there. I went back there to donate him some software and possibly a computer, and he was never to be found again. That really haunts me. Because i may never see this kid again.

K/D: You have accomplished a lot what more would you like to achieve?

Mike Huckaby: As far as musical goes, I have always said it, id like to get a lot deeper in Reaktor, and build up my piano playing as well. Thats the curse of midi. It steals the possibility of developing yourself as an exercised piano player that could actually play and execute the chord progressions, and melodies that come to mind. The only thing that a house music producer wants to do is just get the groove into the sequencer, and quantize it. In certain respects, technology is making us become lazy. Its embedded in every product we use. Most people don’t even know the phone numbers of the people in the address books of their cell phones. Its just a matter of realizing who is calling, and who’s name is attached to what number. We are well underway of seeing the features and requirements of certain programs replace the the users creativity all together. One has to remember, the tool is just the tool, not your source of creativity. There is a fine line to be drawn.

K/D: Are you happy with life in and out of music?

Mike Huckaby: Yes, but musically in house, i don’t like how a lot of these producers today set up their tracks or do edits. It almost seems that a reference of some sort is missing. Breaks that come too soon, breaks that don’t come soon enough, breaks that don’t happened at all, or breaks that last for 6-8 bars or much more. When I’m shopping for vinyl, i listen to a pile of 80 releases, and only like maybe 3 or 4 of them, if that. it gets depressing.

K/D: What does life look like these days for you with music and out of music?

Mike Huckaby: Honestly, I’m pretty consumed with music, so it takes up a lot of my time.

K/D: how much are you pushing yourself to challenge your ability?

Mike Huckaby: I am constantly learning new synthesis methods, and practicing new chord progressions. this is always pushing the envelope for me. i have always said that if you want to get ahead, always do what your peers cannot do, and will not do. Learning reaktor, and more importantly playing the piano, in these times is something that everyone will not, and cannot adhere to doing. Furthermore, i am always challenging my self NOT to let technology make me lazy. Thats really the number one reason how I’m pushing, and challenging myself. I do everything pound for pound. Its really easy to get sucked in to all the features, and technology available today. I’m so glad i studied music theory for 10 years, and decided to learn how to play the piano. Soon, i believe that all the human spirit and creativity the an individual possesses will diminish and fade away. Thats the way we are heading if people don’t wise up to the way technology has invented, or reinvented, i should say, how we should interact with making music.

K/D: The mix can you describe the mood and feeling?

Mike Huckaby: This mix? Well you said Keep it deep, so i did just that.

K/D: Tracklist?

Mike Huckaby: Ill get around to the track list in a few days….

K/D: Anything you would like to add?

Mike Huckaby: KEEP IT DEEP.


Next in the series we present K / D P Keep It Deep Podcast 004 African Sciences (check his wax releases here at Juno), less formerly as Eric Porter from Oakland USA. Afrikan Sciences presents a very unique free jazz approach to his productions & this mix taking inspiration from broken beat, soul, jazz & abstract sounds which have found home on Aybee’s Deepblak label. We ran a record label feature a while back on Mathematics headed up by Jamal Moss and this would be a strong link and a slight nudge away from traditional house music that we usually concentrate on. Afrikan Sciences presents a selection which ranges from Son Of Scientist ft Heidi Vogel, Aybee, Dakini9, Damon Bell & Bembe Segue to name a few. This journey is a very hypnotic and outdoor journey, which feels very cathartic and therapeutic in many ways.  Enjoy the free form explorative ideas and feelings presented by Afrikan Sciences, someone deep into his art with an expression that has a certain signature nerve to it. His new album is out in October & titled “Theta Wave Brain Sync’ on Deepblak which you can check here at Juno.

K/D: How did you get to this point?

Afrikan Sciences: Music has been a guiding force from a young age, electronics and science fiction also converged to form what is and has been a lifelong journey through sound exploration . Be it on a wider scope as in deejaying or on a more micro level dealing with creation and production, I’ve always tried to include a cultural significance in the music presented. My music making/ deejaying began in the mid to late 80s, dealing with Casio samplers, pause tapes, and belt driven turntables. Fast forward to the 90s university years I fell in with the avant guarde hip hop scene and improvisational production that didn’t quite fit any particular categories would remain my ethos up to the present.

K/D: What has and keeps inspiring your sound?

Afrikan Sciences: I find inspiration in presenting old stories in new context as well as un thought of realities and cross referencing old and new techniques in production. Sound creation is always inspiring, to be creative in life is the motivation.

K/D: The label you are apart of can you explain its roots and key artists?

afrikan sciences 2

Afrikan Sciences: Deepblak’s roots begin with Aybee, who launched the label over ten years ago, He comes out of the Ron Trent Prescription camp, we connected due to a lack of Black Astronauts locally and found a common bond with Artist like Blaktroniks, Damon Bell, Brother Aten, Pursuit Grooves, and Deflon, All of whom are serious about exploratory creation meets rhythm.

K/D: What message did you try and convey with the mix?

Afrikan Sciences: I wanted to give a nod to some of the artist who have inspired me as well as present alternative views to polyrhythms and layering, lately I have been playing gigs with a 3 turntable set up, I wanted to explore the environment found in triple stages of sound and rhythm.

K/D: What does the future look like for you?

Afrikan Sciences: My new album is due in October and is titled Theta Wave Brain Syncronicity. I look forward to touring and performing in support of the project and I’m in the process of setting up dates for Europe and so on.


I’ll wait for you- Bembe Segue

Heru – Damon Bell

Melanin – Julie Dexter

Ex-pensive dubbin x Never stopping on the One – Afrikan Sciences

Tory – Saturn Never Sleeps

Maybe You can Dance – Bohannon

Aimeda -Gravity’s Angel

Save D Musician – Black Truth Rhythm Band

Tom’s – Succulent Sounds

So Divine – Erik Rico

Plutonian – Dakini9

A Healthy Turnaround  x Fly Off the Handle – Afrikan Sciences

Degi Degi – Don Cherry

Sour Grapes – Shokazulu

Traffic -Theo Parris ft IG Culture

Solution (Dutty Church) Son Of Scientist ft Heidi Vogel

Uni Sun- Aybee

It’s a Wonder I’m Me – Peven Everret

Banganeseba – TAL National

ss closing.

Secretsundaze close out there summer series with MCDE and also Mr G Live at East London’s hot spot Oval Space for the third time this season. The secretsundaze team have had another busy summer with various highlights across various locations mainly East & South of London. There have been various international acts gracing the decks with a few including Borderland Live, Derrick May, Nina Kraviz, Joey Anderson, Tama Sumo, Dj Qu & Nina Kraviz.  Not forgetting the two residents of James Priestly & Giles Smith who have opened and closed each and every party all summer in true fashion.

Headlining the party will be standout artist, DJ and producer Motor City Drum Ensemble / MCDE. Since breaking through in 2008 with his own take on the sounds of Detroit combining soul, jazz and techno on his much loved Raw Cuts Series he has created a profile for himself that has won him fans as significant as Moodymann. His warm, analogue productions have definitely set the bar for that sound and remixes for Caribou, Sprinkles, Zero 7 plus his genre hopping mix for the DJ Kicks series have confirmed his lofty status. This will be his 3rd appearance at a secretsundaze party and he never disappoints.

Also joining us is another firm secretsundaze favourite with Mr G. G has had a huge rise in popularity over the last few years since a younger generation has discovered his music for the first time though the likes of his Boiler Room set, consistent release schedule and also natural charisma. Rekids have just released a retrospective of some of his finest moments and his raw, bass heavy sound is always on the money. Over the whole of secretsundaze’s history his records have been a regular feature in Giles and James’ boxes and although despite playing at secretsundaze parties abroad this is in fact his debut in London for Secretsundaze.

Ticket links here and here.


Marco Shuttle we repeat, you need to take note, if you have not already then please check out his set below at the Wave festival in Amsterdam to Understand his style of contemporary techno.  His new Release on his own Eerie imprint distributed by Clone titled ‘Simmetria Delle Stringhe’ is out and represents a trippy new order of techno across 3 tracks with nice artwork to.  Marco will also play at the superb and highly rated Labyrinth festival in Japan alongside Donato Dozzy, Funktion-one, Hiyoshi, Rrose, Atom & Tobias, Peter Dundov, Eric Cloutier & Peter Van Hoesen to name a few.

Here is the title track ‘Simmetria Delle Stringhe’ which has a poignant shuffle and cinematic style aesthetic, a great tool for building or changing the mood.

Next up we have ‘I wanna Dance…. Across The Universe’ and this is a real statement number with haunting male vocals and itchy cosmic samples bleeding in to your zone.

Last up on the B2 we got ‘I Wanna Dance…In Outer Space’ and this is the cosmic trippy journey to the other side, the other world, another time & space,  Jeff Mills fans will appreciate.

Check this new release and past Marco Shuttle releases on his Eerie imprint and also other labels. here at Juno Records.


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