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Pan-Pot - Pan-O-Rama album flac


Performer: Pan-Pot
Genre: Electronic
Title: Pan-O-Rama
Country: Germany
Released: 2007
Style: Techno, Minimal
FLAC version ZIP size: 1383 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1793 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1924 mb
Rating: 4.3
Votes: 759
Other Formats: VQF ASF AUD MP3 AA XM MIDI

Pan-Pot is the name of the Berlin-based techno duo, German DJs and music producers Tassilo Ippenberger and Thomas Benedix. Since their launch in 2005, Pan-Pot have established their presence in the modern techno scene, reaching popularity with the release of their debut album, Pan-O-Rama, on Anja Schneider's Mobilee label.

More albums from Pan-Pot: The Other Remixes by Pan-Pot. The Other by Pan-Pot. View all albums . Pan-O-Rama. By: Pan-Pot (2007, Electronic).

Pan-Pot's PAN-O-RAMA starts with the subdued emergency of "Threesixty" as it slowly gallops through the track. while the dark and minimal "Ape Shall Never Kill Ape" indulges some vocal monkey business. Indeed, the tracks with vocals, like"Charly," come off as a bit silly. The tracks stay under the radar, never relenting their beats. The same formula throughout the album. Not necessarily bad, just tiresome. I guess Pan-Pot had no intensions to reinvent the wheel in the first place. If providing a few dance floor numbers and a couple of quality listens is all you're after, go for it. If you have any sort of higher ambition and seek a deeper meaning in music, skip it. It's cool to listen to the album through, and it isn't a painful sit down either, but it's material which is boring by the tenth listen if you're deaf on one ear. Best track is Charly, no doubt about that.

Pan-Pot - Pan-O-Rama Pan-O-Rama marks a milestone for Anja Schneider's Mobilee label as it is the first artist album on the imprint. It's fitting that Pan-Pot have been chosen to launch this particular rocket as they've probably contributed more essential moments to Mobilee than any other artist thus far. There's nothing remotely compromising about this record though, which is refreshing.

Listen free to Pan-Pot – Pan-O-Rama (Threesixty, Ape Shall Never Kill Ape and more). Discover more music, concerts, videos, and pictures with the largest catalogue online at Last. A new version of Last. Overview (current section).

Genre: Minimal Techno.

Tracklist

Threesixty 8:59
Ape Shall Never Kill Ape 5:51
Dog's Dinner 6:44
Black Fusion 6:30
Charly 9:22
Apocalyptic Horseman 5:53
Crank 9:20
Hypnotized Shark 7:23
Moving Space 5:30
Faces 7:00

Versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
MOBILEECD003 Pan-Pot Pan-O-Rama ‎(CD, Album) Mobilee MOBILEECD003 Germany 2007
MOBILEE 029 Pan-Pot Pan-O-Rama ‎(2x12", Album) Mobilee MOBILEE 029 Germany 2007
MOBILEECD003 Pan-Pot Pan-O-Rama ‎(CD, Album, Promo) Mobilee MOBILEECD003 Germany 2007
none Pan-Pot Pan-O-Rama ‎(CD, Album, Unofficial, Dig) Mobilee none Russia 2007

shustrik
Pan-Pot's PAN-O-RAMA starts with the subdued emergency of "Threesixty" as it slowly gallops through the track. while the dark and minimal "Ape Shall Never Kill Ape" indulges some vocal monkey business. (Indeed, the tracks with vocals, like"Charly," come off as a bit silly.) The tracks stay under the radar, never relenting their beats. "Apocalyptic Horseman" is more spacious, like a cruise through dark matter, while "Hypnotized Shark" is twitchier. "Faces" brings in a little more warmth, but as it's the last track, it might be a case of too little, too late. Still, it's solid music for when you're in a dark, repetitive mood.

Aedem
If it ain't broke, why fix it? That would more or less sum up Pan-Pot's debut album, "Pan-o-rama". There is nothing here this modern european tidal wave of minimal techno has not provided us with. Slick production, subtle bleeps and blops, with an underlying groove and meaningless, pointless yet somehow infectious samples and/or vocals. The same formula throughout the album. Not necessarily bad, just tiresome. I guess Pan-Pot had no intensions to reinvent the wheel in the first place. If providing a few dance floor numbers and a couple of quality listens is all you're after, go for it. If you have any sort of higher ambition and seek a deeper meaning in music, skip it. It's cool to listen to the album through, and it isn't a painful sit down either, but it's material which is boring by the tenth listen if you're deaf on one ear. Best track is Charly, no doubt about that. Big in clubs, party goers love it, might even become a minimal anthem of some kind. But it rolls along better than anything I found here. Can this avalanche of minimal reincarnate itself before drowning in its own swimming pool?