Fluxion - Vibrant Forms III Since Fluxion's Vibrant Forms II came out on Basic Channel's Chain Reaction label 16 years ago, the Greek producer, real name Konstantinos Soublis, has released a fair few singles and albums. His music has offered subtle variations on the dub techno blueprint he established in 1999 with the first Vibrant Forms. But most of the album is like a fascinating kind of musical archaeology, inviting you to dig through the many layers of each track. There's the aquatic trickles and submarine boom of "Safe Harbour," the glassy stabs and hypnotic rhythm of "Uncontained" and the synth that sweeps over "Hordes Descent"'s slow, tireless march. For those without an ear for detail, however, Vibrant Forms III could be as dull as rooting through dirt.
Fluxion – Vibrant Forms. If there is a future I'd like to be in, then it is Fluxion who managed to capture the vision of it in this album (and in his others as well, I won't hesitate to call them all divine). This is the music you see, not hear
This album has an average beat per minute of 121 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 85/133 BPM). See its BPM profile at the bottom of the page. Tracklist Vibrant Forms. BPM Profile Vibrant Forms. Album starts at 125BPM, ends at 129BPM (+4), with tempos within the -BPM range. Try refreshing the page if dots are missing). Recent albums by Fluxion.
Fluxion's Vibrant Forms is one of the best albums I've ever heard. Its quality stands near the top of the Chain Reaction catalogue, which is saying alot. Only Monolake's Hong Kong can rival this masterpiece in terms of quality and consistency. While this album is based on the Basic Channel sound, it is a bit warmer, more human, more emotional. If you havent listened to Basic Channel, dub techno, or other excellent but repetitious electronic music, dont expect to like this. Its kindof like eating only Mcdonald's as a fat lard-ass kid, and refusing to eat fine dining because.