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Boomkat Product Review:
Bureau B commemorate Dieter Mobius’ passage to the kosmos in summer 2015 with the first ever vinyl pressing of Nurton arriving as the next reissue in a series of four albums from his latter phase.
Dieter Moebius returns with yet another collection of mutated post-Krautrock synthesizer experiments primed and ready to take your already tired brain into places it’s probably been before, but where it’s possibly scared to return to. Funnily enough Moebius doesn’t use the analogue equipment he’s been so associated with any more, open the booklet and you’ll find that he’s now moved on to bring the Emu-Orbit, Korg Prophecy and MicroKorg into the fold rather than the dizzying array of modular goodies that used to make up his signature sound.
I find this quite amusing really, that most young followers of Krautrock seem to be bending over backwards to find that ‘authentic’ gear when the classic producers themselves have thrown it away and are getting on just fine with what’s available now. You’d certainly be hard-pushed to hear that he’s gone modern; his compositions are just as driving and squelch-heavy as they ever were with cycling bass pulses and tireless drum machine ticks forcing themselves on you with a Germanic brashness. There are those who might say that there’s not really any need for ‘another’ Moebius album, but as long as he keeps the quality of the productions this high then who’s complaining? Twist ‘n Kraut...