David Holmes & The Free Association - David Holmes Presents The Free Association - 13 Amp - Experimental
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Track ListingA1 I Wish I Had A Wooden Heart
A2 Everybody Knows (Instrumental)
B1 Don\'t Rhyme No Mo
B2 Paper Underwear
Media Condition » Near Mint (NM or M-)
Sleeve Condition » Very Good Plus (VG+)
|Artist||David Holmes & The Free Association|
|Title||David Holmes Presents The Free Association|
|Format||Vinyl 12 Inch|
Some Other Artists in the Experimental Genre• New Kingdom • Synergy • Patrick Cowley • Kenickie • Michael Crawford with The London Symphony Orchestra • Black Dog, The & Ofra Haza • Wyfekillaz • Chok Rock • Brothomstates • Acid Scout • RMN • Battles • Ladyvipb • The Auteurs & µ-Ziq • Mira Calix • The Art Of Noise & Max Headroom • Team Shadetek • Senser • John Callaghan • Yanni (2) • Disflex 6 & Lazerus Jackson • The Art Of Noise • Osymyso • The Avalanches • BBX • M' Black • Firstborn • Lowfinger • Locust • Antipop Consortium • Tackhead • Le Tone • Panoptica • Aphex Twin • Passage • Add N To (X) • Nitzer Ebb • Andreas Vollenweider • Sudden Impact • Alexander's Annexe •
Some Other Artists on the 13 Amp Label•
Information on the Experimental GenreAt the beginning of the British rave era a number of UK based electronic musicians were inspired by the underground dance music of the time and started to explore experimental forms of EDM production. By the early 1990s the music associated with this experimentation had gained prominence with releases on a variety of record labels including Warp Records (1989), Black Dog Productions (1989), R & S Records (1989), Carl Craig's Planet E, Rising High Records (1991), Richard James's Rephlex Records (1991), Kirk Degiorgio's Applied Rhythmic Technology (1991), Eevo Lute Muzique (1991), General Production Recordings (1989), Soma Quality Recordings (1991), Peacefrog Records (1991), and Metamorphic Recordings (1992).
By 1992 Warp Records was marketing the musical output of the artists on its roster using the description electronic listening music, but this was quickly replaced by intelligent techno. In the same period (1992–93), other names were also used, such as armchair techno, ambient techno, and electronica, but all were attempts to describe an emerging offshoot of electronic dance music that was being enjoyed by the "sedentary and stay at home". Steve Beckett, co-owner of Warp, has said that the electronic music the label was releasing at that point was targeting a post-club home listing audience. In 1993 a number of new record labels emerged that were producing intelligent techno geared releases including New Electronica, Mille Plateaux, 100% Pure, and Ferox Records.