By: P. Rae
Budapest, a haven for lovers, an expanding metropolis known for embracing old architecture while caressing modernistic baroques; a den of imagination rested in Central Europe. And, for two-hours a technicolor trance beamed from Club Discobolos in Prague that illuminated the Czech Republic with peaceful dilation while the world witnessed a war being fought in Belgrade. And, for two-hours bombs were replaced with deeply transcended bass, as architecture across the globe vanished while colors melted into one another through a artist's spell.
Nick Warren, one-half of Way Out West, brought more than records and effects to Club Discobolos, he brought an universal image, a musical hybrid of trance/house, and acid/house that spoke through sound as if sound itself was a brush. While his frame is definable, his sounds are not. Warren pitches, layers, and slides his set through fractals computers couldn't graph because his sounds trail into a dimension so embedded in our minds that our minds makes us dance to the beats per minute of our own design.
Immediately, Warren unsheathes his turntables by casually flipping down a new world, then for the next two hours soaks the listener/dancer into a woven dimension of bright candy-coated sound and silken thrones of exotic bass. If there's any one doubting DJ's as artists, I highly suggest paying close attention to the architectural baroques that shape and shadow, color and pitch within the infinite Chaos that seeps across the universe in a web of fractals and surreal conscious/subconscious bleeding, iso/topes/mers/metric/morphisms that Warren's sent flying through matter with frequencies, squelches, and laser beam rainbows.
Let your eardrums do the math, science, philosophy, and natural/binary brushstrokes and become one with galaxies that the highest-powered telescope money can afford will never see. What else can I say besides you may need headphones for the full experience or wall of sound, dance floor style.
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