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  Artist Title Label Price

Element Four

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive

Big Brother UK TV Theme

A Big Brother (12" Mix)
B Big Brother (Grayed Out Deep House Mix)

Channel Four Music

Cat No: C4M00076
Released: 2000



Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive

Sing It (The Hallelujah Song)

A1 Sing It (The Hallelujah Song) (Goodfellos Remix) (7:04)
A2 Sing It (The Hallelujah Song) (Sanctified Mix) (5:48)
B1 Sing It (The Hallelujah Song) (Quivvers Dirty Dub) (8:47)
B2 Sing It (The Hallelujah Song) (Radio Edit) (3:41)


Cat No: PERF106T
Released: 1995



Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive


A1 Tom-Tom (Unknown Mix 1)
A2 Tom-Tom (Unknown Mix 2)
B Tom-Tom (Unknown Mix 3)

Not On Label

Cat No: SR001


Way Out West

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive


A1 Shoot
AA1 Shoot (Extra Time)

Terra Firma

Cat No: TERR3T
Released: 1993


Deep Piece

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive


A1 Torwart
A2 Torwart (Dub)
AA Torwart (Backroom Mix)

Limbo Records

Cat No: LIMB 32T
Released: 1994
Out Of Stock

Blue Amazon Presents Audio Shop

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive

Jam Hot

A Jam Hot
B Jam Hot (Tech Grooving Mix)


Cat No: CONVR007
Released: 2001



Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive

The Deep Domain

A Reality Reversal (XIM)
AA Flying Dog Fader

Infinite Mass

Cat No: MASS 010 T
Released: 1993


Brancaccio & Aisher

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive

It's Gonna Be... (A Lovely Day)

A1 It's Gonna Be...(A Lovely Day) (Original Mix)
B1 It's Gonna Be...(A Lovely Day) (Chris Lum & Jay-J Chumpchange Remix)


Cat No: 12cred 017
Released: 2002



Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive


A Groovin' (Love To Infinity's R'N'B Mix)
B Groovin' (Love To Infinity's Deep Club Mix)

Pulse-8 Records

Cat No: 12 LOSE 65 DJ
Released: 1994


FPI Project

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive

Come On (And Do It)

A1 Come On (And Do It) (Official Mix)
A2 Come On (And Do It) (Gipsy Mix)
A3 Come On (And Do It) (TC Funky Mix)
B1 Come On (And Do It) (Mothers At Work Mix)
B2 Come On (And Do It) (Mothers At Work Dub)

Synthetic Records

Cat No: SYNTH 006
Released: 1993


Sia & Jigsaw

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive

Drink To Get Drunk

A Drink To Get Drunk (Vocal Mix)
B Drink To Get Drunk (Dub Mix)

Maelstrom Records

Cat No: MAELTX014
Released: 2002


Cevin Fisher

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive

Love You Some More

A Love You Some More (Mogwai Remix)
AA1 Love You Some More (Cevin's Black Tambourine Mix)
AA2 Love You Some More (Accapella)


Cat No: SUB 68TR
Released: 2000


Maria Nayler

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive

Love Is The God

A Love Is The God (SugarBush Vocal) (9:19)
AA Love Is The God (DeepEnd Dub) (8:56)


Cat No: God 2
Released: 1998



Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive

Apocalypse Kiss

A1 Apocalypse Kiss (Original Version) (3:15)
A2 Apocalypse Kiss (Total War Mix) (7:09)
B1 Apocalypse Kiss (Chateau Marmont Four Forty Mix) (7:09)
B2 Apocalypse Kiss (Xenomania Coppola Mix) (6:40)

Mother Records

Cat No: 12 MUM 79
Released: 1996


Just Another Project

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: Progressive

No Cure

A No Cure (Underground Mix)
AA No Cure (Club Mix)

Troublesome Records

Cat No: TRB 005
Released: 1993


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Information on the Progressive genre

Progressive house is a style of house music that is noted for musical progression within melodies and basslines. The term was coined by Mixmag editor Dom Phillips. It has similar elements to both electro-house and trance. It has its origins in Great Britain in the early 1990s, with the output of Guerilla Records and Leftfield's first singles (particularly "Song of Life"). The music itself was produced with the 4-to-4 beat of house music and deeper dub-influenced basslines, with greater emphasis on emotion before structural considerations. Often, it featured elements from many different genres mixed together. Song of Life, for instance, has a trip-hop like down-pitched breakbeat and a high-energy Roland TB-303 riff at various stages.

In 1992, the dance club Renaissance opened in Mansfield where DJs Sasha and John Digweed were instrumental in popularizing its early sound. Other notable Progressive House DJs and producers include: Nathan Fake, James Holden, Dave Seaman, Nick Warren, Jason Jollins, Hernan Cattaneo, Danny Howells, Anthony Pappa, and Deadmau5. Notable active progressive house labels include Baroque Records, Bedrock Records, Renaissance, Audiotherapy, Global Underground and Source of Gravity.

Progressive trance is a popular sub-genre in trance music and contains elements of house, techno, and ambient music. By the late 1990s, trance became more focused on the anthemic qualities and melodies, moving away from arpeggiated analog synth patterns. Acoustic elements and spacey pads became popular with compositions leaned towards incremental changes à la progressive structures. Progressive trance contains distinctive sounds in many tracks, such as unusual basslines or original synthesized sounds, which generally makes it more "catchy". Phrases are usually a power of two number of bars in most typical progressive trance tracks. Phrases usually begin with the introduction of a new or different melody or rhythm.

Compared to trance, the progressive wing is usually deeper and more abstract, featuring a lower average bpm (around 125-135 instead of 130-160) and a recurrent melodic structure. This structure is intuitively described as consisting of three major structural elements: build-up; breakdown ; climax. These three structural elements are expressed either temporally or in their intensity, if not both. A 'build-up' sequence can sometimes last up to 3 or even 4 minutes. Subtle incremental/decremental acoustic variations (i.e., gradual addition/subtraction of instruments) anticipate the transition to each subsequent structural element of the track. The initial build-up and the final break-down are generally very similar, adding a feel of symmetry to the general structure of the melody. Furthermore, a progressive trance track is usually longer than a regular trance track, ranging in length from 5-6 to even 12–13 minutes.

Although there is a general and increasing tendency to associate progressive trance with progressive house (or vice-versa), virtually rendering these two sub-genres identical, there are however distinctive characteristics apart from the strong similitudes between them: progressive trance inherits from its parent genre (trance) a wider melodic flexibility, while progressive house is usually darker and more minimal.

Some of the most representative names that currently work in this sub-genre are Laurent Veronnez, Sasha, Mike Dierickx, Matt Darey, Vibrasphere, Armin van Buuren, Brian Transeau (aka BT), Christopher Lawrence and more recently, Markus Schulz.