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  Artist Title Label Price

David Holmes & Alter Ego

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

Patrick Kraut

A Patrick Kraut (9:58)
B1 Demonic Arousal (8:28)
B2 Dodgy Style (7:16)

Harthouse

Cat No: HH 073
Released: 1995

£7.00

Circuit

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

Shelter Me

Dancing Divaz Remix, Well Pukka Mix, Mr Roys, Original Club Version, Acapella

Pukka

Cat No: 12 PUKA 2
Released: 1991

£7.00

Steve D

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

Red Fever

A1 Red Fever (Steve D Mix)
B1 Red Fever (Umek Remix)
B2 Red Fever (Kanzyani Remix)

Recycled Loops

Cat No: RELOOP006
Released: 2002

£5.00

China White

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

China White

A1 Theme From The Underground (6:50)
A2 Batteries Not Included (5:42)
B1 C-Plex (5:47)
B2 No Sell Out (6:57)

Djax-Up-Beats

Cat No: DJAX-UP-167
Released: 1993

£35.00

Outlander

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

TZ Goes Beyond 10!

A1 Psycho Tribe
A2 Sonic Assault
B1 To You
B2 Prime Instinct

R & S Records

Cat No: RS 92025
Released: 1992

£7.00

The Hypnotist

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

Rainbows In The Sky / Death By Dub

Other Side
A Rainbows In The Sky (8:29)
This Side
B Death By Dub (6:29)

Rising High Records

Cat No: RSN1
Released: 1991

£7.00

Bug O-Four

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

BUG 04

A1 W
A2 X
B Y

Rising High Records

Cat No: RSN20
Released: 1992

£6.00

2 Unlimited

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

Workaholic

EXTENDED MIX, RIO AND LE JEAN REMIX, GET READY FOR THIS RIO AND LKE JEAN REMIX

PWL

Cat No: PWLT 228
Released: 1992

£6.00

2 Unlimited

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

Workaholic

EXTENDED MIX, RIO AND LE JEAN REMIX, GET READY FOR THIS RIO AND LKE JEAN REMIX
Listen

PWL

Cat No: PWLT 228
Released: 1992

£6.00

G.D. Mof

Format: Vinyl 10 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

The Intruder EP

A1 Intruder
A2 Iridium
B Ventec

Labworks UK

Cat No: UNDLAB 007
Released: 1994

£8.00

Spectrum

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

Brazil

A1 Brazil (5:33)
A2 The Incrowd (3:16)
AA1 Spectral (5:23)
AA2 Amplification (3:49)

R & S Records

Cat No: RS 920
Released: 1990
Out Of Stock

Joey Beltram

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

Beltram Volume 2

A1 My Sound (4:17)
A2 The Melody (4:51)
B1 Sub-Bass Experience (5:02)
B2 The Reflex (4:59)

R & S Records

Cat No: RS 9104
Released: 1991
Out Of Stock

Wagon Christ

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

Sunset Boulevard EP

A1 (Lapping Up) Space Milk
A2 Chicago's Back Breaking Bat
AA1 Gone
AA2 Electran
AA3 Sleeper

Rising High Records

Cat No: RSN 82
Released: 1994
Out Of Stock

Billie Ray Martin

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

4 Ambient Tales - record 1 only

A1 Hearts (Radio Edit) (2:57)
A2 Planet Of The Blue (5:10)
A3 (I Spent Hours Again) Wishing You Well (5:37)
B1 House Of Love (4:23)
B2 Hearts (3:18)


Apollo (R&S)

Cat No: APOLLO 10
Released: 1993

£10.00

Billie Ray Martin

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Euro Techno

4 Ambient Tales - record 1 only

A1 Hearts (Radio Edit) (2:57)
A2 Planet Of The Blue (5:10)
A3 (I Spent Hours Again) Wishing You Well (5:37)
B1 House Of Love (4:23)
B2 Hearts (3:18)


Apollo (R&S)

Cat No: APOLLO 10
Released: 1993

£10.00

Page of 73 next >>

Information on the Euro Techno genre

Techno is a form of electronic dance music that emerged in Detroit, Michigan, US during the mid to late 1980s. The first recorded use of the word techno, in reference to a genre of music, was in 1988. Many styles of techno now exist, this genre encompasses releases from Europe.

In Berlin, following the closure of a free party venue called UFO, the club Tresor opened in 1991. The venue was for a time the standard bearer for techno and played host to many of the leading Detroit producers, some of whom relocated to Berlin. By 1993, as interest in techno in the UK club scene started to wane, Berlin was considered the unofficial techno capital of Europe.

Although eclipsed by Germany, Belgium was another focus of second-wave techno in this time period. The Ghent-based label R&S Records embraced harder-edged techno by "teenage prodigies" like Beltram and C.J. Bolland, releasing "tough, metallic tracks...with harsh, discordant synth lines that sounded like distressed Hoovers," according to one music journalist.

Germany's engagement with American EDM during the 1980s paralleled that in the UK. By 1987 a German party scene based around the Chicago sound was well established. The following year (1988) saw acid house making as significant an impact on popular consciousness in Germany as it had in England. In 1989 German DJs Westbam and Dr. Motte established UFO, an illegal party venue, and co-founded the Love Parade. After the Berlin Wall fell on 9 November 1989, free underground techno parties mushroomed in East Berlin, and a rave scene comparable to that in the UK was established. East German DJ Paul van Dyk has remarked that techno was a major force in reestablishing social connections between East and West Germany during the unification period.

In 1991 a number of party venues closed, including UFO, and the Berlin Techno scene centered itself around three locations close to the foundations of the Berlin Wall: Planet (later renamed E-Werk by Paul van Dyk), Der Bunker, and the relatively long-lived Tresor. It was in Tresor at this time that a trend in paramilitary clothing was established (amongst the techno fraternity) by a DJ named Tanith; possibly as an expression of a commitment to the underground aesthetic of the music, or perhaps influenced by UR's paramilitary posturing. In the same period German DJs began intensifying the speed and abrasiveness of the sound, as an acid infused techno began transmuting into hardcore. DJ Tanith commented at the time that: Berlin was always hardcore, hardcore hippie, hardcore punk, and now we have a very hardcore house sound. At the moment the tracks I play are an average one hundred and thirty-five beats per minute and every few months we add fifteen more. This emerging sound is thought to have been influenced by Dutch gabber and Belgian hardcore; styles that were in their own perverse way paying homage to Underground Resistance and Richie Hawtin's Plus 8 Records. Other influences on the development of this style were European Electronic Body Music groups of the mid-1980s such as DAF, Front 242, and Nitzer Ebb. In Germany, fans referred to this sound as 'Tekkno' (or 'Bretter').


In 1993, the German techno label Tresor Records released the compilation album Tresor II: Berlin & Detroit – A Techno Alliance, a testament to the influence of the Detroit sound upon the German techno scene and a celebration of a "mutual admiration pact" between the two cities. As the mid-90s approached Berlin was becoming a haven for Detroit producers; Jeff Mills and Blake Baxter even resided there for a time. In the same period, with the assistance of Tresor, Underground Resistance released their X-101/X-102/X103 album series, Juan Atkins collaborated with 3MB's Thomas Fehlmann and Moritz Von Oswald and Tresor affiliated label Basic Channel had taken to having their releases mastered by Detroit's National Sound Corporation; the main mastering house for the entire Detroit dance music scene. In some sense popular electronic music had come full circle; Düsseldorf's Kraftwerk having been a primary influence on the electronic dance music of the 1980s. The dance sounds of Chicago also had a German connection as it was in Munich that Giorgio Moroder and Pete Bellotte had first produced the 1970s Eurodisco synth pop sound.