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Boomkat Product Review:
"If there’s one thing Jonas Kopp has proven over the last decade is that he can turn his hand to just about anything. Since debuting on Pﬁrter’s revered MindTrip Music back in 2006, the Buenos Aires native has managed to rack up a rich and compelling discography, coursing with ease through electronic music’s various forms. From warm Chicago house through to deep, dark and driving techno on labels like Deeply Rooted House, Stroboscopic Artefacts and more, Kopp’s hypnotic and heady sentiment has remained the red thread throughout, which has allowed him to ﬂourish as one of techno’s more liberal dance ﬂoor purveyors. More recently, for Illian Tape he strayed out of the ring entirely to deliver two billowing, orchestral-sized ambient works; proof that there’s still plenty more to come from someone already so well-versed and dexterous in his craft. It’s high time then, that Jonas Kopp should present his ﬁrst full-length effort. “Beyond The Hypnosis” weaves Kopp’s discursive repertoire into a single and concise narrative, covering both familiar ground and exploring new and spellbinding territories, along with just a hint of cosmic neo-retroism that makes this a welcomed edition to the Tresor catalogue. Despite having just a single release on the label so far, “X” featuring on DJ Hell’s 2013 Kern Vol.2 compilation, Kopp has been a ﬁrm ﬁxture at the club since 2011. Jonas Kopp is the next in line of contemporary luminaries that Tresor proudly welcomes to the fold. “Beyond The Hypnosis” is a techno album as ambiguous and unrestrained as its astrological muse. This is Kopp at his most wayfaring with titles like “Seven” and “Green Square” showing off more of the producer’s ﬂare for spacey, subaqueous music. There is of course plenty of ﬂoor-facing material as well, delivered with less stringent functionality than we’ve seen from him before. The perverted “Tau Ceti”, for example, or the basement-dwelling single “Red Plented” have been tarnished with the same brush as this album’s more dreamier moments, setting them apart from stand-along experiments to work collectively as a symbiotic and fully-ﬂeshed whole."