Format:
Genre:
Year:
Stock Level:
Keywords:
[ reset ]
1547 Records Match your Search
[ Change Stock Level above to view In Stock, Latest & Sale Items, and the other search fields to narrow down your Search ]
Page of 104 next >>
  Artist Title Label Price

Orbital

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

Style

A1 Style
A2 Bigpipe Style
B1 New Style
B2 Old Style

FFRR

Cat No: FX 358
Released: 1999

£7.00

Hooked

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

Now I Get My Kicks

A Now I Get My Kicks (Vocal)
B1 Now I Get My Kicks (Dub)
B2 Now I Get My Kicks (Kickcappella)

Elementary Group

Cat No: LMN 005
Released: 2004

£6.00

Dave Clarke

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

The Wolf

A The Wolf

Skint Records

Cat No: SKINT 78
Released: 2003

£7.00

Illusion

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

Outstretched

A Outstretched (7:23)
B Put The Needle (7:25)

Intensiv

Cat No: IT020-6
Released: 2001

£7.00

Underworld

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

Dinosaur Adventure 3D

A Dinosaur Adventure 3D (Funk D Void Vocal Remix)
B Dinosaur Adventure 3D (Darren Price Remix)

Junior Boy's Own

Cat No: JBO5020520P
Released: 2002

£7.00

Otaku

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

Percussion Obsession

A Percussion Obsession (Back To Basics Trucker Mix)
B1 Nippon Express
B2 Nostalgia

Soma Quality Recordings

Cat No: SOMA 006
Released: 1993

£6.00

Slam

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

Alien Radio

A Alien Radio
AA Alien Radio (Paul Daley's Drunk'in Bass Remix)

Soma Quality Recordings

Cat No: SOMA 113
Released: 2001

£6.00

Blake Baxter

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

Deep N Da Groove (Remix)

A1 Deep N Da Groove (Deepa Rmx) (6:00)
A2 Deep N Da Groove (Abe Duque Remix) (6:14)
A3 B. Bax Attack (0:12)
B1 Deep N Da Groove (Greg Stafford Remix 1 Edit) (4:36)
B2 Deep N Da Groove (Greg Stafford Remix 2) (3:19)
B3 Deep N Da Groove (Greg Stafford Remix 3) (5:12)

Tresor

Cat No: Tresor 184
Released: 2002

£6.00

Champion Burns

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

Filtered Funk - Vol. 4

A Chant No 12"
B1 The Get Down
B2 Hyper Jazz

Nukleuz

Cat No: NUKP 0402
Released: 2002

£6.00

Luke Slater

Format: Vinyl Double 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

Nothing At All

A Nothing At All (12" Version) (6:52)
B Nothing At All (Rob Rives Main Mix) (8:27)
C Nothing At All (King Unique's Chocolate Orange) (7:40)
D Nothing At All (Spincycle Remix) (8:04)

Mute Records Ltd.

Cat No: P12 MUTE 261
Released: 2002

£8.00
£4.00

Luke Slater

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

Stars And Heroes

A Stars And Heroes (Album Version) (4:38)
AA Stars And Heroes (Felix Da Housecat - Thee Glitz Mix) (8:11)

Mute Records Ltd.

Cat No: P12 MUTE 272
Released: 2002

£6.00
£3.00

Mrs. Wood

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

1-2-3-4 (Remixes)

A 1-2-3-4 (Mark NRG Remix)
B 1-2-3-4 (Usual Suspects Mix)

React

Cat No: 12 REACT 121 X
Released: 1998

£6.00

K-Klass

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

THE WILDLIFE EP

A1 Into The Night (5:29)
A2 Wildlife (6:33)
B1 Loafman (5:18)
B2 Athletico (5:21)

Listen

FRO

Cat No: FRO104T
Released: 1990

£10.00

Chelsea Grin

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

Animal Factory

A Slicing Machine
B Piggies

Sabrettes

Cat No: SR 021
Released: 1995

£7.00

Sapiano

Format: Vinyl 12 Inch
Genre: UK Techno

Spike It!

A Spike It!
B Spike It! (Lords Of Afford Mix)

Sabrettes

Cat No: SR 010
Released: 1994

£8.00

Page of 104 next >>

Information on the UK Techno genre

UK Techno contains techno releases on UK record labels.

Several subgenres were created

Intelligent techno

In 1991 UK music journalist Matthew Collin wrote that "Europe may have the scene and the energy, but it's America which supplies the ideological direction...if Belgian techno gives us riffs, German techno the noise, British techno the breakbeats, then Detroit supplies the sheer cerebral depth". By 1992 a general rejection of rave culture, by a number of European producers and labels who were attempting to redress what they saw as the corruption and commercialization of the original techno ideal, was evident. Following this the ideal of an intelligent or Detroit derived pure techno aesthetic began to take hold. Detroit techno had maintained its integrity throughout the rave era and was inspiring a new generation of so called intelligent techno producers.

As the mid-1990s approached, the term had gained common usage in an attempt to differentiate the increasingly sophisticated takes on EDM from other strands of techno that had emerged,including overtly commercial strains and harder, rave-oriented variants such as breakbeat hardcore, Schranz, Dutch Gabber. Simon Reynolds observes that this progression "...involved a full-scale retreat from the most radically posthuman and hedonistically functional aspects of rave music toward more traditional ideas about creativity, namely the auteur theory of the solitary genius who humanizes technology...".

Warp Records was among the first to capitalize upon this development with the release of the compilation album Artificial Intelligence Of this time, Warp founder and managing director Steve Beckett has said
“ ...the dance scene was changing and we were hearing B-sides that weren't dance but were interesting and fitted into experimental, progressive rock, so we decided to make the compilation Artificial Intelligence, which became a milestone... it felt like we were leading the market rather than it leading us, the music was aimed at home listening rather than clubs and dance floors: people coming home, off their nuts, and having the most interesting part of the night listening to totally tripped out music. The sound fed the scene.”

Warp had originally marketed Artificial Intelligence using the description electronic listening music but this was quickly replaced by intelligent techno. In the same period (1992–93) other names were also bandied about such as armchair techno, ambient techno, and electronica, but all were used to describe an emerging form of post-rave dance music for the sedentary and stay at home. Following the commercial success of the compilation in the United States, Intelligent Dance Music eventually became the phrase most commonly used to describe much of the experimental EDM emerging during the mid to late 1990s.

Although it is primarily Warp that has been credited with ushering the commercial growth of IDM and electronica, in the early 1990s there were many notable labels associated with the initial intelligence trend that received little, if any, wider attention. Amongst others they include: Black Dog Productions (1989), Carl Craig's Planet E (1991), Kirk Degiorgio's Applied Rhythmic Technology (1991), Eevo Lute Muzique (1991), General Production Recordings (1991), New Electronica (1993), Mille Plateaux (1993), 100% Pure (1993), and Ferox Records (1993).