Vertical67 aka Thomas Pahl joins eudemonia with his EP ‘The Early Hours’. During the past years the versatile producer and co-owner of Vortex Tracks has released a great amount of records on well-respected labels like 100% Silk, Lunar Disko Records and Mechatronica. On this record he again shows his talent to produce versatile and masterly crafted tracks which can be played either in the early hours of a clubnight or during an extended home listening session.
Low Tape is being on a roll lately with his unique interpretation of electronic music and a vast amount of outstanding releases. This time he joins Eudemonia with the ‘True Dayz For Confessing In Luv’ EP and continues his work where he left off. The EP is a perfect blend of different electro tracks with emotional as well as forward thinking moments. Profits will be donated to Musicians Without Borders.
Next up on Eudemonia is Moroccan born and based Kosh. The 28-year-old delivers a versatile and funky techno/electro EP with breakbeat and acid influences. Any profits from selling this EP will be donated to Musicians Without Borders.
Lerosa’s 25th solo EP will be released on German label Eudemonia. Known for his deep-house sound, the Dublin based Italian producer showcases a different palette for this release. The four tracks gravitate somewhere between Electro, Italo, Synthwave and imaginary film themes. “Glider”, a fast electro track, opens the EP combining acid drops and dystopian sci-fi elements. “The Minister’ is much slower and serves as an emotional homage to those gone too soon. “Plateau Rosa” connects Italo and Detroit delivering a rolling bassline and glassy synth clouds for the delight of the afterhour-dancefloor. And if Lerosa had scored the soundtrack of a Michael Mann film in the 80’s, “Theme of Perception” would have been right at home, a fitting end for this EP.
Edge of the Wood is the first release on new label Eudemonia. Emile Facey lives in Penge, South East London. ‘When writing this music I became very interested in the history of the area I live in, imagining what it had been like when the ancient Great North Wood was still standing and the now busy urban area was a tiny hamlet sitting at the edge of a vast forest. I read that Penge was first recorded under the name Penceat in an Anglo-Saxon deed dating from 957 and that many historians believe the name of the town is derived from the Celtic word Penceat, which means “edge of wood”. The Porcupine Meadow and a toll gate were important landmarks in the area.’